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Full text of "Catalogue of the Sixty-Third Annual Session of LaGrange College (Female)"

ESTABLISHED 1133 



1 
CHARTERED 1M* 



Catalogue 

of the Sixty Third Annual Session of 

la#range College 

(FEMALE) 

LaGrange, Georgia 
1907-08 



Announcement 

of the Sixty-Fourth Annual Session 

1908-09 



3ubgt ua up our toorfe 



rooTi m o*vi»» c .. 



Calendar 



CALENDAR. 

1908-1909. 

1908. 

Sept. 11. Session begins. Registration of studnr 

Sept. 12, 14. Examination and classification of students. 

Nov. 26. Thanksgiving Day — holiday. 

Dec 18. Christmas holidays begin at close of day. 

1909. 
Jan. 4. Christinas holidays end at close of day. 
Jan. 23. End of the First Half of the year. 
Jan. 26. Beginning of the Second Half of the year. 
Apr. 26. Decoration Day — half holiday. 
May 29, 30, 31. Commencement exercises. 

Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 
May 31. College year ends. 



Board of Truiteet. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

Mr. W. S. Witiiam. President Atlanta 

Mr. A. II. Thomson, Secretary LaGrange 

Ma .1. K. Broomk LaGrange 

Hon. J. D. Edmundson LaGrange 

Rev. A. P. Jones R° me 

Mr. W. V. Gray LaGrange 

Rev. J. F. M.xox, D.D Atlanta 

Rev. J. W. Heidt, D.D Atlanta 

Mr. W. L. Cleaveland LaGrange 

Col. C. V. Truitt LaGrange 

Mr. O. A. Dunson LaGrange 

Rev. G. W. Duval Cartemille 

Hon. O. G. Cox Atlanta 

Mk. W. W. Wisi>om LaGrange 

Col. J. E. Dvnson LaGrange 

Maj. J. M. Barnard LaGrange 

Mk. A. H. Carv LaGrange 

Rev. ,T. B. Rorins, D.D Ko ™ e 

i:,v. .1. H. Kakks. D.D Grlffin 

«_ ,, t- n . . Atlanta 
Rev. M. J. Cofer 

Rev. J. W. Quillian, D.D UQtuw 

Hon. Frank Harwell UQ ™*> 

Rev. R. F. Eakes Atlant& 

r, t> t» * ... Cedartown 
Kev. B. P. Allen 



Rev. S. R. Belk 

Mr. J. T. Neal 

Prof. J. E. Pcrks 

Rev. Fletcher Walton 

Rev, I. S. Ho, kins. M.D., Ph.D., D.D. . . . grange 



Atlanta 

Thomson 

Cedartown 

Augusta 



i 

4 



Calendar. 



CALENDAR. 

10O8-19O9. 

1908. 
Sept. 11. Session begins. Registration of students. 
Sept 12, 14. Examination and classification of stud- 
Thanksgiving Day — holiday. 
Christmas holidays begin at close of day. 

Christinas holidays end at close of day. 
End of the First Half of the year. 
Beginning of the Second Half of the year. 
Decoration Day — half holiday. 
JO, 31. Coram moment exercises. 
Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees. 
May 31. College year ends. 



Nov. 


26. 


Dec. 


18. 


1909. 


Jan. 


4. 


Jan. 


23. 


Jan. 


26. 


Apr. 


26. 


May 


29, 



Board of Trustees. 



BOARD OF TRUSTEES. 

Ha. W. 8. Witiiam, President Atlanta 

Mi:. A. II. Thompson, Secretary LaGrange 

Ma. J.RBkwn LaGrange 

Hon. ,!. I). Ki.mi NDsoN LaGrange 

UiX. A. P. JOBBi R 01116 

He W. V. Gray LaGrange 

Rev. J. F. Mixon, D.D Atlanta 

Rkv. J. W. Heidt, D.D Atlanta 

M K . W. L. Cleaveland LaGrange 

Col. 0. V. Tkuitt LaGrange 

Me. 0. A. Dunson LaGrange 

Rev. G. W. Duval Cartersville 

Uon. O. G. Cox Atlanta 

Mr. W. W. Wisdom LaGrange 

Col. J. E. Dunso* LaGrange 

Maj. J. M. Babxard LaGrange 

MB. A. II. Cabv LaGrange 

Rev. J. B. Robins, D.D Rome 

Rkv. .1. 11. Eakks, D.D Gnffin 

Rev. M. J. Cofeb Atlanta 

Rev. J. W. Qlillian, D.D UQtuw 

Hob. Frank Hakwell UQm^ 

■r, t> -^ t? ... Atlanta 

Rkv. R. F. Eakes 

„ ■„ T) , ... Cedartown 
Rev. B. P. Allen 

t> o -o tj ... Atlanta 

Rev. S. R. Belk _ 

-w «- m, «f . • Thomson 

Mb. J. T. Neal 

Prof. J. E. Pubks 

Rev. Fletcher Walton ^ gaS 

Rev. I. S. Hopkins, M.D., Ph.D., D.D. . . ■ LaGrange 

3 



Memorial. 



Mrs. Rufus W. Smith. 

Mr-. Oreon Mary Summerfield Smith was the daughter of 
Rev, Jeremiah I>. Mann and Mary Jernigan Mann. Shewn 
boffl in Fayetteville, (i;.., May 2, 1889, ami died in LaO/TUgS 
Female College, August 99, 1907. She joined the church in 
her i-ai'l' girlhood and exercised an earnest faith throughout 
her long and useful life She studied at Wesleysn Female In- 
stitute, at Cincinnati, for three years, and was afterward ■ pri- 
vate pupil of Prof, ('raw lord, a graduate of Oxford College, 
England. Her educational advantage* were superior to thou 
obtained in the male colleges of her day. and her life-long habttl 
were studious. In her early life her father moved to Aberdeen, 

Mis-., where she was reared and .-pent her girlhood dav-. Ow- 
ing to financial reverses of her father, she commenced teaching 
in her teens and ■tfitttd m educating the younger memberi of 
tlie family. 

While on a visit to her kinsfolk in her native Stat-', -lie was 
elected to the Chair of Mathematics in the Masonic Female 
College, Covington, <ia.. at the time when Rev. Alexander 
Means, U.I)., LL.D , waa it- President. After his resignation, 
she left Covington and, at the earnest solicitation of Rev. Wm. 
J. Parks, Dr. W. P. Bsssnett, Dr. Mean- and other-, -lie took 
charge of the Academy at Oxford, Ga., and taughl with eminent 
success for two sessions. While lure she formed the acquaint- 
ance of Rufus W. Smith, whoa she married at Oxford, De- 
cember l'. 1856. Previous to her marriage she taught musk 
one session at Madison Female College, then under flic presi- 
dency of Dr. James Pierce. She was an accomplished musi- 
cian, and taught both musk and literary branches with equal 
success. 

Besides the daily duties of In r profession, -he read exten- 
sively and wrote for the current magazines of her day. After 
her marriage she taughl with her husband almost consecutively 




MKS RUFU8 W. SMITH. 



Memorial. 

for fifty yean — from is.">7 to the aloec of the war, at Sparta, 
Ga., six jean in Greene County near White Plains, then as- 
sisted him, as far as possible, in the Academic Department at 
Emory College for seven years. In 1879 they took charge of 
Daltoii Female ( 'ollege where »!.ey taught together for six years. 
In 1885 they came to LaGranire and took charge of LaGrange 
Female College, where Mrs. Smith taught, for the most part, 
Mathematics, Physiology and Astronomy. She had a fair 
knowledge of Latin, Greek, French, English, Geology, Botany, 
Elocution and Music, and during her long career in the school- 
room, she taught at limes most of these branches with seemingly 
the same ease and success. 

The variety, quality, quantity and success of her work were 
marvellous and probably were not paralleled by any woman of 
her day. During the twenty years of her teaching at LaGrange 
and personally attending to the duties of Lady Principal and 
Matron of the College Home, she read extensively and wrote 
"The Xevice," a novel that has had the favorable commenda- 
tion of competent critics. During her last days, when too 
feeble to teach, she read volumes of solid history. She was a 
positive character — a decided Christian. She read the Bible a 
great deal and frequently spent a Sabbath in the reading of one 
of the gospels entire. She will live in the hearts and minds of 
thousands she has taught, and here and hereafter many will 
rise up and call her blessed and join with one accord with the 
plaudit: "Well done, good and faithful servant." 



Administration. 



OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION. 

RUFUS W. SMITH, A.M.. 

PRESIDENT. 

Rev. HUBERT M. SMITH, A.B., 

VICE-PRESIDENT. 

ALWVN M. SMITH. Mrs. Qmam., 
DIRECTOR 09 mwo. 

LEON P. SMITH, A.B., 

DEAN AND REGISTRAR. 

Miss MAIDEE SMITH. A.B.. Mrs. Grad., 

LADY PRINCIPAL, LIBRARIAN. 

PAUL B. SMITH, 

BOOKKEEPER. 

Mrs. LILLIAN RAY MKADOII. 
norsEKEEPKR. 

Mrs. EMMA HKJOIXS PASSMORE, 

MATRON. 



The Faculty. 



THE COLLEGE FACULTY. 

Rl'FUS W. SMITH, A.B., A.M., Professor of Metaphysics. 

President Smith graduated at Emory College In 1856 with honor, and re- 
celred the decree of A.M. from the same Institution In 1873. He taught for 
several years in Sparta and other places ; wan Principal of the Academic De- 
partment of Emory College. 1H72-79 ; was President of Dal ton Female College, 
1879-8.'> ; and baa been President of LaGrange Female College for the past 
twenty-three years. 

Rev. HUBERT M. SMITH, A.B., Professor of English. 

AB, 'K4 (Emory College). Has bad one year of postgraduate work at V'an- 
derbllt University and over one year at the (.'Diversity of Chicago. Member of 
the North Georgia Conference. Ex President Ubelnbart Normal College. 

LEON P. SMITH, A.B., Dean, Professor of Sciences. 

AB if (Emory College). Studied at the University of Chicago; Instructor 
In Geology at the University of Georgia Summer School. 1904 ; for some time 
Geologist "and Chemist for the Industrial Department of the Seaboard Air Une 
Kail road. 

Miss MARC I A L CULVER, Lit. Gead., Professor of Latin 
and French. 

Normal Colleae Diploma. '99 (Georgia Normal and Industrial College I. Stud- 
ied at he Summer School at Knoxville in 1902 ; studied at the University of Chi- 
caV for one year; Instructor In Latin and French before becoming Profewor. 

Miss MARGARET E. SIIEPARD, A.B., Professor of History 
and German. 

A.B.. '91 (Judson Institute). Formerly an Instructor In LaGrange Female 
College: Professor In the Kentucky Conference College, 1905-07. 

Miss BUFORD J. JOHNSON", A.B., Professor of Mathema- 
tics and Pedagogy. 

an -ftR ilafiranre Female College). Studied at Columbia University; for 
aome B ti tnfln.tfua'r^n 5 ?HI«h School of the Brunswick ,G.) Public Schools. 

Miss ACIE MAY RAMSEY, A.B., Adjunct Profe^r of 
Mathematics. 

Graduate Union Springs (Ala.) Female Mffi™^^^******- 
Institute, 1K!1J»(I4; Professor of French in La(.range female loiiege. 

Miss MARION LOUISE BASKIN, Graduate in Expees- 
sion, Instructor in Expression and Gymnastics. 

Graduate of the Boston (Currv) ^ri^^^Mr^ 1 ***** 
year, at the Wlnthrop (8. C.) N">™» n \ n °i lp ^i m 'l V school of the South, Knox- 
Hlss Hsrwood, Director Phyalcal Training Sunjmer scnooi « j Female 

vllle. Tenn. ; Instructor In Expression previously in Mansneiu w-a 
College. 



I 



Music Department. 

Miss KARIE BARNETT, A.i:., hitraetot in Latin. 

a. it,. o7 (LaQnapt ivmaie Cottnya). 

Mis> TOLA MAY SMITH, A.i:.. In-iructur in Kn^lish. 
ah.. "7 (iaOraapi Female t\ lege). , 

Mr* HAROLD II. CHILD8, A.H., a.m.. Critic ia English 

Composition. 

A. It., A.M. iScarrltt Collage, Mo I studied at the Inlv.-rsllv at Chicago 

Mm fluids, formerly Miss M It.as u |., « K < ProfMaor of Bagllah 189&01 

Id 1-aUrange Female fc. liege. 



Music Department. 

ALWYX M. SMITH, lies. Grad., Dim-tor, Theoretics, Voice 
Culture, Musical History. 

Mm. C.rad.. 'Stl (Valparaiso Normal Collegel. Studied In N I f ..ns.-rvatorr 
'Bontoni; then Id prlrate under Charles Adams ; then In Metropolitan ('■■liege 
of Music (New Vorki ; then 'or two and one half years In Ltlpalc iGermanyi 
Royal Conservatory of Music, from which last Institution he aiao received a 
Diploma. 

Mrs. ALWTS M. SMITH. Mis. Gkai... Volet Culture. 

At N. K. Conservatory i Boston i for three yeara. graduating In Voice under 
Mr. Daniels and Signor Rotoll : studied In Metropolitan College of Music i New 
York!; then for two yeara In Lelpaic ((Jermany) Conservatory under Herren 
Rebllng and Knudaon, at which Institution she also received a Diploma. 

Miss ELEANOR C. DAVENPORT, A.B., Mrs. Grad., Piano, 
Theory, Guitar, Mandolin, Bai:jo, Sight -Singing. 

A.B.. '86. Mua. Grad.. '97. Voice Grad., '04 (LaGrange Kemale College) 
Studied for eighteen months at the Lelpalc ( Germany 1 Royal Conservatory of 
Mualc under Quasdorf In Piano and (iustav Hchreck in Harmony, and received a 
certificate In her work. 

Miss LEILA M. IRVIN, Mrs. Grad.. Piano, Theory, Sight- 
Singing. 

Maa. Grad, '00. Voice Grad.. 04 (LaGrange Female College). Has atudled In 
Chicago and haa received two certlflcatea from the Virgil School of Piano (New 
Tork), 1005. 

Miss ROSA MUELLER, Mrs. Grad.. Piano, Theory. 

Mualcal Graduate of the Royal Conservatory of Music at L#lpalc (Germany). 
In which city ahe waa born and reared. Mlia Mueller la a daughter of Robert 
Mueller, one of the world renowned Profeasora In that Inatltutlon. who la a 
member of the Gewandhaua Orcheatra. She studied under Carl Plutti. "■ 
Zwlntacher and Rob 1 lchmutller 



Art Department. 

Miss ESTHER A. DAY K\ POUT, Lit. Gkad., Mus. Grad., 
Piano, Pipe Organ, Theory. 

Misk l>airti|»>r( studied fur two years lit the N. B. Conservatory of Musi, 
illostom and for two years at the Royal Conservatory of Music (I^elpslcl. 
Prior to this iibe graduated In inutile and literary work at the Wyoming (l'a ) 
Seminary, ami studied for MMN time «t the IVahody Conservatory of Music 
iHaltlinorcl. She roctlTed lilplomaa from Hie N lv Conservatory and from the 
Koyal COBMrraton at Ltlpalc itlcrmanyi In BoatOB she studied under Stasny, 
Whiting < otter. Klson. Hale. McQUMtcn, Kaelton. Iienuee, Cole and Porter, In 
different I. rain-hes of matte. Miss I >aven;.ort also studied I'lpe Organ under 
Mr. Henham mid Mr llollowav and pursued a course In Harp under Professor 
■Mat at I-elpalc. 



Art Department. 

Mus. CLIFFORD L SMITH. A. '5. Instructor. 

AB Til (LaOrange Female College). Mrs. Smith studied Art for aeveral 
year's at I.aCrange and In the North. In Chicago she pursued a course at the 
Art Institute, and ' as traveled through Europe, Tlsltlng ita Art Galleries. Bhe 
ha* t.aught all kinds of Art Work for several years. 



I 

5 



ExpenMi, Etc. 



EXPENSES. 
Rates for the Collegiate Year. 

Board, laundry, lights and fuel $135.00 

Literary tuition 50.00 

Voice Culture under Prof. Alwyn Smith . . . 60.00 

Voice Culture under other instructors .... 50.00 

Piano under any instructor 50.00 

Pipe Organ with use of Organ for practice (It has 

electric motor blower) 72.00 

Harmony or Counterpoint in class 10.00 

Harmony or Counterpoint — private lessons . . . 45.00 
Use of Piano for practice for one to one and one-half 

hours per day 10.00 

Use of Piano for each additional hour per day . . 5.00 
Use of Piano for students in both Voice and Piano 

two hours per day 10.00 

Guitar, Mandolin, Banjo 45 - 00 

Pencil, Charcoal or Crayon Drawing 30.00 

Pastel, Water Color, Oil or China Painting . . . 45.00 

Expression for private pupil 10.00 

Expression in class of four or five 20.00 

Sight-Singing, Fm-Hand Drawing, Theory, Musical 
urtory 

Fee*. 

Certificate in Music. Art, Expression or Literary . $ 3.0( 
Diploma in Music, \rt, Expression or Library • ■ »-W 
Laborato.v Fee in Chemistry, Physics, Biology . 5-00 
Studcnis desiring to take music, art, or expression, in addi- 
tion to the literary courses, can find out the cost of same by 
■adding the rates above. 

11 



Absence from Examinations. 

IIatkb i" ( '.in is i mas ( )m.v are Savss Eiuhtbextus of the 
ratea by the year, and Rath pbom Chbistmas i" Comui 
mkntOm.y arc I'li.i \ i s Kiuuti i \ nis of the ratea l>\ the year. 

Studente in Voice Culture under the Director are require*] to 
pay $1.00 pet leaaon, it' thej enter for leu than one-half rear. 
Studenta under <>t Ikt music instructors will pay 75 centa per 
lemon, if they enter for leva than one-half the year. Studenti 
win. eater f<<r any other work w ill 1» charged for one month, if 
they diacontinue in tees than t month, 

Stipulations. 

Charges up to Christmas (which ends the calendar year 10 
far as College work is concerned i must !><• paid or satisfactorily 
arranged on entrance ('harps after Christmas are' due one- 
half January 5th and one-half March 15th. Charges maybe 
paid by the half year at the beginning of each half. The ether 
arrangement is planned to suit the many who wish t<» close out 
a year's eontracta at the ''[id (if the calendar year. 

\'e\v students are charged from t ime of entrance t<> the end of 

the year. Former students returning after term has opened, 
are charged tuition for tlie whole time, if work is carried on in 
the same coats. No deduction will be made for absence during 
the First Two or Last Tiikkk weeks of the session. No re- 
funding of money paid for hoard or tuition unless lerioUS IB" 
Beat COmpela the student to he absent two or more successive 
weeks. No charge for literary tuition is made against daugh- 
bna of clergymen LmtO hy the Ministry. We expect all 
dm I to he settled before class distinctions, diplomas, or eertin- 
eates are granted. 

Absence from Examinations. 

When a student is absent from an examination without satis- 
factory excuse, the instructor in that subject is cn'itled to a fee 
of $1.00 for giving a special examination to such student. Same 
fee applies to examinations on private work. 

12 



Uniform, Domeitic Arrang ements 

Books, Sheet Music, Etc 

'Booln, sheet music, stationery mid art materials arc sold 
for Cash. Boarders, on entering should deposit money to pay 
for these articles. Some second-hand hooks are kept by the 
depositary, hut it is necessary to enter on the lirst day to get a 
chance at these, unless they are upon subjects taken up later in 
the vcar. The OOSt ol hooks and stationery will run from $. r >.00 
to $15.00 per year, depending upon advancement. The books 
of the reading com >es in English are now obtainable in nearly 
all the larger towns and cities. 

Uniform. 

Students will wear black skirts, black or white waists and 
black cloaks on Snndavs and other similar public occasions du- 
ring the ••older part of the year and the Oxford caps on like 
occasions during the whole year. Plain cloaks in the prevailing 
CkyW costing at retail about $10, are worn and costly cloaks 
will not be permitted. These cloaks may be ordered through 
the College authorities at a cost not exceeding $7, and the caps 
will cost $l.-'.-> each. In the spring the uniform will be the 
eap black skirt and white waist. The Oxford gown will be 
worn in the graduating exercises by the Seniors. The proper 
uniforms mu~t be .cured within three weeks after entrance. 
Students who do not board in the College Home are not under 
these retirement-. The above will prove a groat saving M 
expense to patrOBS, as it prevents any necessity for expensive 
Nothing. While no uniform is required for ordinary wear, 
parents are reanestad to dWSI their daughters plainly, and to 
furnish them with corset waists instead of corsets. Pup.ls 
must wear uniforms during Commencement except on the stage, 
when plain white dresses must be worn. 

Domestic Arrangements. 

Some rooms are adapted to two inmates and some to four. 
Extra charge FOS booms for two wux ■• made, runn.m, 

13 



Loan Funds. 

from $5.00 to $10.00, dependent upon the location of the room. 
All the rooms are carpeted and are furnished with inhabit fur- 
niture, including wardrobes. Each student is expected to fur- 
nish her own sheets, covering, pillow-cases and towel-. This. 
also applies to teachers who board in the College Borne. Each 
• student should have an umbrella and QTMlboM. 

LAURA HAYGOOD-WITHAM LOAN FUND. 

Mr. Win. S. Withain, the well-known banker of Atlanta, do- 
nated $10,000 (which has since increased to over $S8,000), as 
a Loan Fund to educate dependent girls. Ifore than one hun- 
dred girls have received help from this fund. 

DAVIDSON MEMORIAL LOAN FUND. 

In 1906 Mrs. J. C. Davidson, of West Point, Ga., gave the 
sum of $1,000 as a Loan Fund in memory of her daoMMd hus- 
band, Rev. J. C. Davidson. 

LOVEJOY LOAN FUND. 

Mr. Hatton Lovejoy, a prominent lawyer of LaGrange and 
County School Commissioner, gives $. r >0 a year as an additional 
fund to loan to students. 

ClBCCLAB8 OF INFORMATION CONCERNING THESE FINOS WITH 
APPLICATION HLANK8 WILL BE FrBNISHED ITON APPLICATION 
TO PRE8. BCFfS W. SMITH, WHO WILL REFER THEM TO THE 
PROPER AUTHORITIES. 



14 



The Academy. 



THE ACADEMY. 

This Academy docs not wish to be a competitor with well 
graded High Schools in Georgia and neighboring States, such 
its the Accredited High Schools of the University of Georgia, 
but to supply adequate preparation for College for the very 
many girls in this section who are not accessible to such schools 
at their homes and to complete the partial courses conducted by 
many schools which do not afford all the units of credit neces- 
sary for College entrance. Some students who are not pre- 
pared for College work want to begin early upon courses in 
music and art, which can be obtained here probably to better 
advantage than anywhere else in this section of the South. 

Admission to the Academy. 

Any student who contemplates taking work in the Academy- 
should have the Principal of their school fill out one of the Ad- 
mission Certificates, which are enclosed in the same envelope 
with this catalogue (if lost, write to the Registrar for another), 
and let the samabe sent to Leon P. Smith, Registrar, some time 
in advance of entrance. If there is a good High School at home,, 
it will be better to stay there at least until the Ninth Grade. 

Admission Requirements. 

The lowest grade in the LaGrange Female College Academy 
is the Seventh Grade. Students are expected to have finished 
Field's U. S. History, Elementary Arithmetic, Elementary Eng- 
lish Grammar, Frye's Higher Geography, or equivalent texts to 
these. Some review work will be afforded in all these subjects 
except History, but they should have been finished prior to 
entrance. 

16 



The Acade my. 

Entrance Examination*. 

For the Seventh tirade the only examination expected of a 
.student itt entrance will be roeb aa dial! enable the teacheg 
■m if si"' can take tfaii work. For th<- Eighth, Ninth and Testa 
tirade- teat qoeetkoi will l«- giroo naleai mtiafactorilj full 
Oertineatai bava bean -<nt by wall graded ichoole. /» ail ■ 
aiawiinaffrtf will be pee* in Oraaamar, Arithmetic and <ieog- 
raphy. 

Course of Study. 

For ca.-h wmrae a full l**?* ''»»' >■« !**■■ il,1(1 f, " lr '" 

at on.- time are reeled U fail work. Students ihoold rot at- 

Inapt ,,,0,-e. The oonrae aoabeta, lA. J A, 8A, -»A, indicate 
that the itaay bekmga ■ «**** '" *" S^aarth, Eighth, Ninth 

and Tenth Grades. 

SEVENTH GRADE. 

Geuohaphy lA.— Miss Baesktt.— Frye's Higher Geography 
reviewed and completed, with Map Drawing. 

AKiTHMKTtr lA.-Miss Ramsk.y.— Milne-s Higher Arithmetic 
completed lO Percentage. 

English lA.- Itna Boi« r.— Buehler's Grammar; Suin- 
ton'! Word Book; hanh.-e. episodes raproduoed; Am 
\t ,,;„,,-. outlined, parti inemorued, and its ballad tea- 
pointed out: Bilaa tfamar, crude character akotchee, aa« 
its plot indicated. Compositions weekly and with outline*. 

Hi-n.nv 1 \. Miss BAKNKTT.-Evan^ History of Georgia- 
Oooraa not required of students from other Mates. « 
pleted in First Half. 
PmCttOOT 1A. -Miss Baknk. t._ HtrtohhWa Phj siologt. 

Completed in Beeoo d HaM. 
PKNMANsn.r -A oourea will he provided for maae needing it 



16 



The Academy. 

EIGHTH GRADE. 

Akitiimkik -A. — Miss Ramsey. — Milne's Arithmetic com- 
pleted iu the First Half of the year. 

Aloehka JA. Miss Ramsey. — Milne's Elementary Algehra 
completed in the Second Half of the year. 

English 2 A. — Miss Y. M. Smith.— Spelling and Grammar 
reviewed. The Sentence: (a) Grammatical, parsed, dia- 
grammed and punctuated. (b) Rhetorical; Hitchcock's 
Composition. Part II.; Macaulay's Johawm: (a) Outlined, 
(b) Studied as to Sentence Structure; Merchant of Ven- 
ice, plot, cdiaracters, incidents, quotations, etc. ; Sir Laun- 
fal ; Idylls of the King. 

History 2A. — Miss V. M. Smith. — Montgomery's History of 
England. Review of Geography once a week. History 
course completed in the First Half of the year. 

Physiooraph 2A— Miss Y. M. Smith.— Davis' Elementary 
Physical Geography; Field and Laboratory work. Com- 
pleted in Second Half. 

Latin 2 A. — Miss Barnett. — Hale's First Latin Book. 

Sioiit-Sinuino. — Students should take a course in Sight-Sing- 
ing, which is free and can be taken at a greater advantage 
this year than in any other grade. 

NINTH GRADE. 

ASM .in; a ::A. Miss Ramsey.— Milne's Higher Algebra com- 
piri.a': Etarfewi in Arithmetic once a week. 

English ".A.— Miss Y. M. Smith.— Word Analysis, figures, 
scansion; Hitchcock's Composition, Part I. ; Milton's 
Minor Poems, words, tiirures and scansion; Sir Roger de 
cov.rl.y. character sketches, etc.; Julius Csesar, plot, 
words, tiirures. characters, etc. ; Irving's Life of Goldsmith, 
themes. 

History 3A. — Miss Shepabu— Myers' Ancient History, Re- 

17 



The Academy. 

riied. Stodenti from other schools who desire credit <m 
this e e mi e n met eocnplets a Genera] History to son ,\.D. 
The eovne is eosnp/eted in the hirst Half of the jeer. 

Botany 3A. — This course was not oonductcd daring tin 

sion of 1907-08 owing to a change in the course of studv in- 
terfering, but will be regularly eondtteted hereafter. A 
course in Klementarv Botany with ipeettJ reference t<> 
Field \V<,rk. 

Latin 3A. — Mibs Barnett. — Ilab's First Latin Book re- 
viewed; Qieenongh, D*Ooge and Daniell's Second Year 
Latin through page l'os. (This embraces ninctj pagei of 
easy Latin, and selections from Oner's Gallic War equiv- 
alent to the first Two Books. | 

Drawing. — A course in Free- Hand Drawing will be provided. 
which can be taken to best advantage during t'sis grade. 

TENTH GRADE. 

Geometry I A. — Miss Ramsey. — Phillips and Fisher's Plane 
Geometry completed with all <iri<pnals. Weekly reviews 
in Arithmetic, especially in Fractions and Denominate 
Numbers. 

English 4A. — Miss V. M. Smith.— Spalding's Rhetoric; 
Howe's English Literature; Burke's S p ee ch, outlined, fig- 
ures, words and paragraph study; Ifaeahlay's Addison, 
treated as preceding text; Scott's Lady of the Lake, inci- 
dents, words, quotations, metre; Machetli, plot and charac- 
ters, quotations. 

History 4A. — Miss Suipard. — Montgomery's Students 
American History; A course in Constitutional History; 
Civil Government; reference and DOSS work; some review- 
work in Geography. Field's V. S. History will not be 
accepted as an equivalent for this course. ( We class it as 
a Sixth Grade text.) 

Latin 4A. — Miss Barnett.— Greenough, D'Ooge and Daniell's 
Second Year Latin completed. (This consists of selec- 

18 



The Academy. 

t ions from Cirsar's Gallic War equivalent to two addi- 
tional books.) Three Orations of Cicero; Hale and Puck's 
Latin (Iraiuiuar ; Part I. of D'Oogc's Latin Prose Compo- 
sition. 
I1aI(M'>m< Gymnastics is required at all boarding students and 
la open to l.K-al students. 

CERTIFICATE. 

A Certificate will be granted to students who complete the 
cour-e of the Aead. my, including a year's work in Sight-Sing- 
ing. Free Hand Drawing and Gymnastics 

Academic Units of Credit. 

Th,. cour-e preceding for the Seventh, Eighth, Ninth and 
Tenth tirades is what is regularly taught in the Academy of 
the LftOrange Female College. All of these courses have five 
full boon a week and some units of credit are consequently 
finished in less than the school year, though others are carried 
on with test rapidity. The following units of credit are al- 
lowed for these courses which are the amounts allowed hy the 
Educational Commission of tin- Methodist Episcopal Church, 
South: 

Physiology,* One-Half Unit. Algehra -'A, One-Half Unit. 
Botany, One- Half. Algebra 8A, One. 

Physiography, One-Half. Plane Geometry, One. 

English i'A, One. Latin 2 A, One. 

English 8A, One. Eatin 3A and Ciesar 4A, One 

English 1 A. ( >ue. Cicero 4A, One-Half. 

Bistory :U, One. History ->.U One-Half. 

History 1A, One. Twd* Unitt Total. 

•I'loMnl,,^ Is nirrl in »ur 8. venth tirade for convenience of h o»r aohj^ 
oioa, bat liproperly an Klghth Grade atudy and worthy of credit a« a msn 

School COnrM as II Is conducted. . r i._ im i„liin hut an It 

tHlatorj 2A I* not Incloded In the unit couraea of the ( <>™«' SK "■ •>»* as " 
la alm..M invnrlHl.lv offered among High School atudlea In thl. section, «e deem 
It WMthj of rri.llt. 

10 



Admiision to College. 

Required Units. 

In nil cases tli«' - 1 m l«*n i n 1 1 :-t offer for Freshman Entrance the 
three English units, Ancient History, the two and one-half units 
through Plane Geometry, the two an<l one-half unit- of Latin 
through three orations of Cicero and Constitutional History 
i 1 \ ', Inn tin- lattei ma v be taken as a condition during the 
i reshnian year, provided 'in' full quota of units i- offered 
For the past fire yean tin- institution has required one year 
of French for entrance and nut the History 1A. bnl practically 
all who offered French at entrance were found to be deficient 
in it. -ii that we now offer it a- a Freshman study. For anj 
of the courses in the Academic curriculum the following may he 
allowed a- substitutes, provided tin- amount ami character of the 
work justifies: Greek, Spanish, Zoology, Physics, Chemistry, 
French end German ami other advanced subjects, which may be 
done in tlif Eleventh Grade of well equipped High School- maj 
receive College credit, hut only after examination. 

Admission to College. 

Student- are admitted to College a-: 

l. Full Freshmen. 2. Conditioned Freshmen. 8. Special 

Student-. Special students here must not h. nfused with 

Special -indent- in music, etc.. who an- not doing College liter- 
ary work. 

1. /■'//// /■'/•. slniirn* — For admission u Full Freshmen to this 
•he student must offer IS units, including the re- 
quired units mentioned in the preceding paragraph. 

8, Conditioned Fnahmen. Students who cannot enter sj 
Full Freshmen may eater as Conditioned Freshmen provided 

thel offer three units of English and two and one half in matlie- 
matic- and nine and one half in all. but they must arrange '" 
relieve these conditio,, in the first two College years, 

:;. >><//;/ BUtdonU. Under certain conditions students who 

•Id til- al».v.- fiml in oth.-r BteflM «• bav- frr. ; ly MS* IS PJMJ *£? JftJS 
olojtv of tkc Fourth It.port ..' the CommlMloa oil hduratlon of CM H. !■■ I nuriu. 
South, thoaft with rr.-.jii.-nt -liangi's. 

20 



Entrance Examinations E tc, 

haw not .satisfied the minimum of entrance units required of 
candidates for degrees may be admitted as "Special College 
Stml.'iits," provided they have satisfied the requirements in 
English, History, and one other subject, or be at least twenty 
years of age. 

Credits. 

The following expressions will be used in the reports issued 
at the end of each Half Year to Parents or Guardians: "Passed 
with Distinction" for very meritorious work; "Passed with 
Merit* 1 for meritorious work; "Passed" for satisfactory work; 
"Passed with Condition" for work which will require improve- 
mriit in Second Half, in order that the work of the First Half 
may be passed, and in the case of Condition in studies com- 
pleted in First Half or of Condition in the Second Half, an- 
other examination, taken at end of the term or at entrance the 
following fall, will be required to pass the work ; and "Failed 
to Pass" which explains itself. 

Entrance Examination* and Certificate*. 

All students are examined at the beginning of each session in 
English Grammar, Geography, Arithmetic and United States 
History. This includes old and new students. Tl is gives the 
Faculty a general basis of judgment on the capacity of the 
student, but is not otherwise used as a criterion for classifica- 
tion. The Certificates of Graduates of the accredited High 
Schools of the University of Georgia- -sec list in latter part of 
catalogue— will be accepted for entrance to Freshman only. 
The Graduates of High Schools and Institutes, which have a 
course of at least Ten Grades, will generally be prepared to 
enter Freshman. We reserve the right to examine in all these 
cases. Students from schools, where one or two teachers teach 
a large number of grades, can not be expected to be prepared 
for Freshman. Certificates will not exempt the student from 
examination on College work from any institutions. 

81 



Courses of Study. 

Requirements for Graduation. 

This institution offers only the A.B. Degree, as we have 
so limited a niiiiil»er of young women as students wliose natural 
predilections would make the B.S. mum advisable, tliat we do 
not feel justified in offering it. The outlined cour.se of study 
below is the course which we want all our students to take, hut 
for exceptional reasons some departures may l>e made from it 
to meet special case-, provided that in no MM ii'ill M violate the 
Requiretm ids for (iraduafion as laid down by ihe Educational 
Commission. 

All course- are conducted five fu I hours a week, unless other- 
wise stated. Sixteen units ( f >ii' ]>er ye ■) are required for 
graduation. The Outline of t!ie Course .f Study will show 
which ire Required Co urs es . ad which are Elective*, One unit 
is a study conducted five hours a week for the entire session; 
one-half unit i> a QOBTM conducted fi"e hours a week for one- 
half the college year. 

English, Latin, French, and German must embrace six Nttfe, 
of which English musl oompriM hM units. 

Mathematics mu-t embrace tiro HMM. 

Buisjlliffl nut.-: eiuhrace tiro units, with regular laboratory 
work. 

History, Eoaaomies, Metaphysics, and the English Bible must 
embrace three unit*. 

The remaining tlinr unds must be elected from either or all 
of the courses not included above. 

Outline of the Courses of Study. 

F rnhm»n Claaa. 

Latin I English I. Frerich I. Mathematics I. Bible I 



Latin II. 



Sophomore Clr.aa. 



English III. 
Mathematics II.* 



French 1 1 
Dible II. 



Physics. 



•ThS II— without College credit, in not required of tho»e wli.. »n will 
up In M»tl» malic- 

22 



College De partment. 

Junior Claaa. 

Chemistry. English IV. Economics. Bible III. 

German I. Mathematics III. 

Senior Class. 

German II ' Metaphysics. Bible IV. 

Two Unit Electlves or their equivalent in Half-Units. 
For available Electlves see the Departments of English. Sciences. 
Latin, Pedagogy, Mathematics, Expression, Music, Art, History. 

College Departments. 

DEPARTMENT OF METAPHYSICS AND THE ENGLISH 

BIBLE. 

President Rifis W. Smith, A.B., A.M. 
Miss Maii.ke Smith, A.B. 

\1,tu-hys.<s C.KSE.— Steele's Rudimentary Ethics; Bald- 
win's Piyd»kfy Ud Education; Logic; Candler's Chns- 
,us Au<-i'nr. Time courses follow each other in regnla< 
order and the elass meets four hours a week. The fifth 
hour is given to Bible IV. All of them together, includ 
ing Bible, constitute one unit. 
Bttu 0* use.— The first three years of this course are unde 
the charge of Miss Maidee Smith and the fourth unde 
President Smith. They recite once a week for one hour 
They do not receive separate unit value, but complete tin 
unit of whatever course they complement. 
!;:!;I . E i._St,eh-s Bible Outlines, Part I. Takes the plac 

of English 1. once a week. 
Bou II.— Bible Outlines, Part II. Takes the place C 

Sophomore English once a week. 
Biblk III.— Bible Outlines, Part III. Takes the place « 

.lunh.r English and Economics once a week. 
Ih.u.E IV.-Bible Outlu.es, Part IV. Takes the place oj 
MsUphynoi oaoa a ««k » ' 

A Certifies* will l»e granted upon the completion of th 
mum and 1 1 btory I. and Political Economy. ** 



23 



Department of Engliih . 

DEPARTMENT Or ENGLISH. 

Pbofessob Hi beht M. Smith, A.B. 
Mks. IIakoli, II. Ciiilds, A.B., A.M., Critic hi English 

Composition. 

English I.— General Composition Course; Four kinds of 
Themes, with the emphasis on Exposition: An Essay: (a) 
outlined, (b) studied as to its paragraph structure and ite 
structure as a whole composition ; a play of Shakespeare's ; 
a novel ; Southern poets ; Heydrick's How to Study Litera- 
ture; Fernald's Synonyms ; Newcomer and Seward's 
Rhetoric in Practice. Four hours a week. 
English I. is required of all students for degrees and will 
be conducted yearly in the Frishmau cla*s. 
English II.— English Prose Cours. •. with special emphasis on 
Argumentation; English and American Essayists; Buck's 
Course in Argumentative Writing; Longan's Parliamen 
tary Practice; Painter's American Literature; llalleck's 
History of English Literature. Work divided between 
oral and written arguments by the pupil, and a study of 
texts and classics. Four hours a week. This course will 
not be conducted during 1908-09, but will be during 
1909-10 and on alternate years. It or English III. will 
be required of Sophomores. 
English III. — Course in Criticism. English and American 
Poets; Buck and Woodruff's Expository Writing; Painter's 
English Criticism; Johnson's Element! of Literary Criti- 
cism. The work will be oral and written, explanatory and 
critical, on texts and on special topics drawn mostly from 
the classics. Four hours a week. This course will be con- 
ducted as regular Sophomore work during the session of 
1908-09 and on alternate years. 
English IV. — A study of plots and characters and of Narra- 
tive Writing. The English dramatists and the American 
and English Novelists ; Buck and Morris' Narrative Writ- 
ing ; Cross' Development of the English Novel ; Corson's 
Introduction to Shakespeare. Four hours a week. This 



Department of Phytical Sciences 

course will be conducted as regular Junior work luring me 
session of 1908-09 and alternates with English V. The 
course occupies the first two-thirds of the year and is fol- 
1 >wed by Economics. 

English V.— Anglo-Saxon Grammar and selections in Anglo- 
Saxon and Old English; Buck's Descriptive Writing; Re- 
view of Etymology and of the study of Synonyms;' The 
History of the English Language. Four hours g week. 
This course is conducted on alternate years and is required 
of Juniors when English IV. is not open. It i-.ll be neat 
offered in 1909-10. The course occupies th< first two- 
thirds of the year and is followed by Economit s. 
English VI.— Pedagogical Course. Review of English I.; 
Sereo long themes of the four kinds, hut thre j expository ; 
Written Criticisms of English I. themes recritiuzed by in- 
structor; each pupil expected to conduct a few recitat ons 
and to criticize themes, and then to have theii methods dis- 
cussed. Five hours a week. An elective course open to 
Senior md others who are qualified. Conductec annually. 
Students \ o complete all of the above courses wih receive a 
Certificate an will each be recommended for position as teach- 
ers of English. 

EPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL SCIENCES. 

Peofessor Leon P. Smith, A.B. 

Colli w\ 's. — Hall and Bergen's 1 vtics ; National Phys- 

Note -tok ; recitations ; physica iroblems ; numerous 
raoi itrai ns; demonstration of tl Roentgen Ray and 
•r electr il phenomena at the LaG nge Sanatorium bv 
Ji R. Slacl A.B., Ph.G., Ph.M., M.D.; visit to the city 
electrh light lant. Laboratory work by the student occu- 
pies ab >ut tv, thirds of the time. None but well equipped 
collegi >. in thit ection can give the equivalent of this course. 
Daily i i the St phomore year. Laboratory fee, $5.00, paya- 
ble to e im tructor, one-half at entrance and the other half 
at beginning -»l second term. 



Department of Phyiical Sci ence* . 



Ooxuam Cwmbwy. liePhereon and Hendatuen'i I 'hemistry 
und Leboratorj Manual. A laboratory and texi study ad 
[iiMgwii C9«nwtry with t brii f roxvey of Organic < Vm- 

istry. A Btttdj of the manufacture of sulphuric acid an: 
acid fertilizer.- ia made by ■ nail to the large Troup Oan> 
panv in LaGrange. Student, .hould be provided with plain 

aprons and .-leevc puetecten. UubU-r gunn.-iils can bl 
nrdered by tli.' instructor foe $LU. Laboratory foe for 
materiali need, l*.00, pay aide to the instructor, one-half at 
entrance and She other hall' at the beginning of the enaud 
learn Daily in the Junior year. 
imt.- Tatr'i Geology; Dana'i Byntem el ICnerakgyja* 

lateral lending*; laboratory and field work. *l.oo win 
provide for .-mail lahoratory and field trip enpenee. ( oan 
eonduoted duriag the eeeond half of the year daily. Ha> 

,ive ior Senior- and other- qualified. Prerequiertei : 1 by 

ie-. Cheiui-trv. 

Bans** L Ben* and Sedgwick'. Human Maah«h«s«| 

perimental work and lecture A COW* n. Phy-e o^., 
,;;„l.„,v. Laboratory fee, #8.50. Oouree conducted dail} 
daring the firet half of 4a yaar. 0ective f or Seniore a* 
other, qualified. Pr ata qn i tit e; Oheaniatry. 

Ahno.t all the tin pra to nuowecopica] .tody, » 
.„dv of EeokgJ of the Ahrae -borutory •*,•*» 

,,„„,,, Elective for Saniori and other, qualified, oaq 
Prerequknta.: High School Botaary, O»o^ 

A.rot^.nvwni appear under ...ehepartne,, of Nlathc: 
aI1 , Nature'Study under the head ,-f the l».p-«,..- ef Ped« 

T(Vr,iiica.e will l^ran:ed upon the .-..nple-,,,, of all tk 
!„■- of th'^ Departaaont 



26 




"^Rl// - v ' Kc- 1 r\ ica I Lcvborato ry - V\^j| 



Department of French and German. 

DEPARTMENT OF LATIN. 

Mm Makcia Lewis Cilveb, Lit. Grad., Professor. 

Latin I. — Harper and Miller's Vergil's Aeneid (six books); 
study of the Dactylic Hexameter; Gailey's Classic Myths; 
1 )'( >c>ge's Latin Prose Composition, Part II. ; Allen and 
Cm-nough's Latin Grammar. Daily during the Freshman 
year. 

Latin II. — Shorey's and Kirkland's Horace's Odes, Epodes, 
Satires and Epistles; Lyric Metres of Horace; D'Ooge's 
Latin Prose Composition, Part III. ; Allen and Greenough's 
Liit in Grammar. Daily during the Sophomore year. 

Latin III. — Tyler's Tacitus' Germania or Agricola; Elmer's 
Terence's Phormio; Plautus' Captivi; Proctor's History of 
Roman Literature; Sight Pleading based on Viri Romae or 
similar Latin. An elective open to Juniors and Seniors 
daily. 
A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 

course in Latin. 

DEPARTMENT OF FRENCH AND GERMAN. 

Miss Mak< ia Lewis Cclveb, Lit. Grad., French. 
Miss Maegaeet Shepabd, A.B., German. 

French I.— Aldrich and Foster's French Grammar; from the 
bediming training in conversation; abundant written exer- 
; memorizing French poetry ; at least 200 pages of 
H.-meiilarv text matter selected from Musset, Daudet, Sand 
and one comedy from Labiche and Martin. Daily during 
the Freshman year. . 

Feench II.— Study of texts selected from Dumas, Racine, 
Hugo, Corneille, Moliere; study of French versification; 
(Wield Lvrics; Original Theme Writing ; work conducted 
largely in French ; French Prose Composition once a week. 
Dailv" during the Sophomore ;sear. 

German L-Harris' German Grammar; elementary text read- 
ing. During the second half of the year Joines-Meissi^r I 

27 



L 



Department of Mathematics. 

German Cramniar ii begun and easy conversational and 
composition exercises undertaken; memorizing (icrmaii 
poetry. Daily during the Junior year. 

German II. — Joines-Meissiier's German Crammar; reading of 
a number of standard German texts; Ootnpoaitioo. and (\>n- 
veraational Exercises; Teusler's Outline- of Genua Litera- 
ture. Daily during th< Senior year. 
A Certificate will be granted upon tlie completion of the 

courses in French and German. 

DEPARTMENT OF MATHEMATICS. 

Miss Br fork Johnson , A.B.. Professor. 

Geometr? I. — Phillips and Fisher's Solid Geometry com- 
pleted, with original work. Original u-urk required for 
this course. Review of Decimals in Arithmetic once a 
week. Completed by the Freshman Cla«s in the first half 
of the year. 

Trigonometry I.— Phillips and Strong's Plane Trigonometry: 
Review of Percentage in Arithmetic once a week. Com- 
pleted in the second half of the Freshman year. 

Special Algebra (Mathematics II.).— This course, conducted 
wit!, .in College credit, will Ik- required of all who need it. 
Experience has taught that even students from the accred- 
ited high schools have such an inadequate idea of quad- 
ratics that they fail to have the preparation necessary to 
take the Advanced Algebra and Analytical Geometry of the 
Junior year as rapidly as is necessary. This course will 
be continued as long as shall be necessary, perhaps all the 
year. Required of Sophomores, if needed. 

College Algebra (Mathematics II I A.).— Hawk's Advanced 
Algebra. Higher Algebra is not the equivalent of this 
course. Daily during the first half of the Junior year. 

Analytical Geometry (Mathematics III B.).— Bailey and 
Woods' Analytical Geometry. Daily during the second 
half of the Junior year. 

Artronomy.— Young's Elements of Astronomy ; Observations 



Department of Pedagog y, Etc. 

and ( hart Studies. An elective open to Seniors and others 
qualified, daily. Completed in tlie tirst half. 

<'.\i. mis ( Mathematics IV.). — Young and Linharger's Ele- 
ment- of Oaleah . An elective open to Seniors, daily, in 
the second half. 
A Certificate will be granted upon the completion of the 

coiir-.es of the Department of Mathematics 

DEPARTMENT OF PEDAGOGY, HISTORY AND ECONOMICS. 

Miss lit roKii Johnson. A.B., Pedagogy. 

Miss Makgaeet Shepaed, A.B., Hi-lory. 

Kkv. Hibeet If. Smith, A.B., Economic-. 

Pedaoocv. Pm e quia itss: The Academic courses in Engh-h. 
Siatorj and Mathematics. This course i- designed for 
students who expect to teach. It will be accepted as one 
unit fat a Senior Elective, but will be Spaa to those in 
lower college daBM and to Special Students who have had 
the prerequisite*. In case the student U 1 unity years old 
the mav be allowed to complete the la-t year of the prere- 
quisite^ at *he MM time. A BMOae in Theoretic Peda- 
gogv. Psge'l Theory and Practice of Teaching: Roatfi 
Method in Education: FroeWl Kducati.cn of Man; 
Hodge'l Nature Stndv; DiaOUauoaof Kducational Themes; 
Review work in tnethods of teaching common school 
branches. Daily. 
History l.-Uol.inson-s History of Western Europe: Notes and 
I ,,,,^,,,,1 K.-adimr. -Ihis course, which was allowed as a 
-ul-titntc tor French in the Freshman year during the 
pM Maaiom, will ha broadened as to the scope of its a - 
lateral work and is offered as an elective curse to Seniors. 
Dailv for the entire year. 
Eo.NoMt's.- -Davenport's Economics. Special investigations 
„.,..„ Mrfgned topics; a course in Parliamentary Law will 
!,;. „ iv ,. n fat connection with this study. Four hours a week 

B 

2fl 



Department of Expression. 

during ili>- second half of the Junior year, complementing 
.Junior English, The fifth hoar is sssd for Bible III. 

A certificate will !«• grunted upon il enpletion of the 

ci'iiws of this department. 

Department of Expression. 

Miss Maiiion Lot is| 1 LflH I , QtsmL in fTipiCSSIiW, I i)>t ruct<»r. 

Expretflion may i>e pursued in small classes »r may be taken 
in private. We call the former Class KipiWHtmi, the latter 
Special Expression. The fee for Class Expression i- $-'0.00 
per year ami for Special Expression. $4<>.(»0 pat year. Gen- 
erally speaking, students in Class Expression will take two years 
to complete the course laid down for one year. .Student- aril] be 
at a small expens," to provide new l«K»ks of selections each year, 
which may be used by all 'he -tndent- in the Department, re- 
ducing the individual's expense f.,r this :■■ a minimum. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN EXPRESSION. 

The Department of Expression seeks to awaken the student 
to the highest possibilities of soul, mind and ImmIv. Tin- stu- 
dent's imagination is aroused and In r conception of herself and 
her work is <leepened and widened by the -tudy of art, mid the 
awakening of her artistic ideals. Attention i- given to th-. 
harmonious training of voice, mind and body, stimulating the 
cause of mental action, and training the means, voice am! body, 
to spontaneously respond to th* conceptions of the mind and 

the emotion.- of ihe soul. 

Firat Tear. 

Qualities of Voice. SjM-cch and Articulation. Psntonuauo- 
problems. Sight reading. Conversation. Vocal Expression. 
Text book: I '■<;■ S. S. Curry. Lyric S>d narrative sttid- 

iss. Recitstkma from the best literature. Bsnnonic Gynw 
tie-. Normal adjustment. 

30 



Cert ificate! and Diplomat. 

Second Tear. 

Vocal training, elements of speech, vowels and consonant*. 
LmbOBI in Vocal Expression, Pantomimic problems, Develop- 
ment of Imagination. Literature, the Drama and Studies from 
Shakespeare and other standard writers, Studv of Comedy. 
Selections. Harmonic Gymnastics. Poise. 

Third Tear. 

Advanced principle* of vocal training and vocal expression. 
Pantomimic prohlems. Dramatic Instinct, Shakespeare, Bible 
reading. Extemporaneous Speaking. Original Work in arrange- 
in^ short stories and Dramas for Platform use. Advanced study 
of Lyric and Kpic poetry. Dramatic scenes, Monologues. 

ELECTIVE CREDIT. 

Students in college classes, who take the regular course in 
Expression, will receive an Elective Credit of one-half unit 
for eaeli year's work completed. This means one course year, 
net the fact of having studied the subject for one year. Thus 
a Mudent may obtain one and one-half units of credit in Expres- 
sion. 

STUDENTS' RECITALS. 

Uceitals are given in connection with music recitals ever.\ two 
week- and are under the direction of the Director of Alusie. 

CERTIFICATES AND DIPLOMAS. 

Candidates for Certificate! or Diplomas must spend at lcsst 
one year in the institution and must complete the Conditions 
for Admi-Mon to the Freshman Class or their equivalent (not 
leei than ten grades in the Accredited J I iirli Schools or twelve 
units of credit according to our Academy standard.- ) and three 

units of College English and tin use in Expression through 

the neoad year tn receive a < Vrtitieate. To receive a Diploma, 
she must complete the above requirements in Academic work 
and four unit* of College English and the course in Expression 

31 



Muiic Department. 

through tin- third year. A i>uhli«- recital of f<»ur numbers iuu>t 
Ik- given in connection with music recitals to receive cither Cer- 
tificate c-r Diploma. 

PHYSICAL CULTURE. 

A course in Swedish Gymnastics i- given, which all board 
in the College Home a- well a- ;.il who take Expression will be 
required to take. This course is without extra charge. Les- 
■ons iii fencing will be given, if requested, at tin- rate of Exprss- 
M,,n lessons. For Gymnastics, students an 1 expected to prorids 
suits of 'lark blue woolen goods, made bloomer style— stQot 
waists ami bloomer skirts. 

Croquet, tennis and basket-ball courts are provided snd stu- 
dents are taken to walk, often in the •roods or Other retired 
places, in order tu provide for all healthful bodily eaer c isa 



Music Department. 

Ai.wyn M. Smith, I >irec >v. 

Thi* department offers a thorough course in vocal and instru- 
mental music theoretic sl studies and musical history. All of 
the teachers have had advantage of tin- best conservatory train- 
ing, all are umincsitlj qualified f<>r their respective positions 
The methods employed are those wad by the best mstructossef 
American and European conservatories, 

d-moBthly pupil-' reettahi give training for concert and 
church work. The rime required to complete a course h a* 
j>endent upon the talent, industry and previous a tta in ments of 
pupil. The course- of theory and sight-singiag are d.-enied 
as* stial to an intelligent eaaaprehensiou of roses culture, piano 
<«r pi{»e organ. 

THEORY. 

\. M. Smith, Kim ■ Datbm»o«t, \xns, Hi nu* 

El i B l l: 1 >A1 I SrOBW. 

Under Theory i- uaeJuded notation, rodimeutary principle?. 

M 




1.— Mrs. A M Smiths Studio. t— CoJtogl Auditorium 
3._Mi« Irvin's Studio 



Mniic Department, 

harmony and counterpoint. The course of theory will compare 
favorably with that of the best conservatories. 



COURSE OF STUDY IN THEORY. 
Firit Grade. 

Notation, rudimentary principles. 
Scales, signature!, intervals, etc. 
Written aaer e ie ei adapted to pupil. 

Second Grade. 

Drills in signatures, scales, intervals, etc. 
Thorough bass. Marks of expression. 
Written exercises adapted to pupil. 

Third Grade. 

Emery*! Rhsncmti of Harmony. 

Emery*! Additional Exercises. Original modulations. 

Fourth Grade. 

Emery*! Element! of Harmony completed and reviewed. 
Riehter*! A<lditional Exercises. Double chants, chorals. 

Harmonizing melodies. Acoustics. 

Fifth Grade. 

Bridge*! Simple and Double Counterpoint 

Jadasohn's Counterpoint. Figuration. Simple composition 
in rondo form. 

MUSICAL HISTORY. 

A. M. Smith. 

1'm.iN have access to a library containing musical books and 
journal*. In the fourth, fifth and sixth grades, pup.ls are re- 
qui re,l to read biographies of the masters and other musical 

literature. 



Music Depa rtment. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN MUSICAL HISTORY. 
Fir.t Year. 

Lessons in Musical History (Fillmore), with outline- tad 

-ketches. 

Second Year. 

The Greet German Composm (Crowi Biographies! 

sketches of each composer. 

PIANO. 
lIlSSW BlbANOI I >a\ km'i'H r. Ikvin. Mi 1 1.1 .i-.i;. 

KsTIIKK DAVKM'OKT. 

Partioiilar attention is paid to toehnic throughout the court*. 
To facilitate die attainment of correct poaitioo and touch, pu- 
pil- are first taught t<> play slowly. With increasing -tren<rt!i 
and nVxihility, rapidity of execution i- acquired 'ill 'he desired 

tempo i- reached. I'upiU who have completed the third grade 
in theorv aid fourth in piano, the first year in BHuica] history. 
a vear in tight-singing, and prima vista (piano), aid have the 
following literary qualifications: Graduates of High Schooh 
of recognised standing or those who have completed the Aca- 
demic courses in English, Sistorj and one other unit (the liter- 
ary condition! for Special College Students as thoWB 00 page 

80), such pupiht will receive a Certificate in instrumental 

mu.-ic. after they have given four numbers in puhlic recital. 

Those who have completed the fifth grade in theory, the course 
in piano, musical history, first year in sight-singing and a year 
in prima vista, regular BOWSe up to Kre-hman in full or he 
graduates of one of the accredited High Schools of the Univer- 
sity "f Georgia list, and hen given four numbers in puhlic re- 
cital, will receive a Diploma in piano. The weekly prima 
vista nlsssri are free and compulsory to all pupils in and shofi 
fourth grade piano. 

£0TS« pupil will receive a certificate or diploma unless m 
Las studied in this institution <-ach of the required 1. ranches 6* 
at least oik? year. 



Music Department. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN PIANO. 
Firat Grade. 

Koehler, op. 249, VoL I.. II. Duvemoy, op. 170. Ilerz's 
Technics] exercises 

Second Grade. 

Koehler, op. 249, Vol. III. Dwernoy, op 180. Lemoine, op. 

37. Dialxlli's and dementi's Sonatina-, llcr/.'s Tech- 
nical exercises. 

Third Grade. 

Bach's Prepsrstory Studies. Seller, op. l">, IT. Cserny, op. 
888. Heron's op. <>l. Bertini, op. 29, S3. Sehwmsw, 
pp.88. DlUSSk'l and Kuhlau's Sonatinas. Smaller works 
of good composers. Hers'i Technics] exerciaes. 

Fourth Grade. 

Cserny, op 299, 740. Kullak'- Octave Studies, Ilk. I. Cho- 
pin'.- WsltSSa. Kach's Invention.-. Preludes, and Easy 

Fugues. Loeiehorn , op. 88. ftfea< elssohn'a Songs with- 
out Words. liossrt's, dementi's, Beethoven'i Sonatas. 
Dosring, op. 24, 25. Selected Soke. Pkehna'i 00 Daily 
Studies. Cramer's Fifty Selected Studies. 

Fifth Grade. 

Tausiir-Elirlieh's Exercises. Gementi'a Grsdna ad Psrnsasum, 
Vol. I. (Tsuaig). Kullak'i Octave Studies, Bk. II. 
Bseh'i Well Tempered Clavichord. Jensen, op. SS. B 
limr's Ooaeerl Etudes. Beethoven's, Hsydn's, Schoherfi 

s.mata-. Chopin's Pokmsisee, ffo ctma cs, Selections 

from modern composers. 

Sixth Grade. 

Tsueig -Ehrlich'i Exenneee. Chopin, op. lo. 2.".. Bseh'i Suite 
AngUue. Beinecke, op. 11 1, Bk. II., III. Mendelssohn, 
up. lu4. Concertos of Ilnmniel. Weber, Scliumann, Field. 



< 



oil. 



35 



Music Department. 

Pmom by Baff, Jensen, Mo ssfcowshl , Weber, Schumann, 
Grieg, Lint, Chopin. (Any of shove studies may be 
omitted of Bl ung e d at teacher's discretion.) 

COURSE Or STUDY IN ORGAN. 

Miss Esrm Davenport. 
Fint Grade. 

Ritter's Organ SchooL Schneider's Rede] Studies, Bk. I., II. 
Easy pieces by European and American composers, 

Second Grade. 

Eatenapore playing begun. Accompaniments for Congregs- 
tional Singing. Bach's Preludes and Fugues, Vol. L, II. 
II. B. Shelley's Modern Organist. 

Third Grade. 

Extempore playing. Aneompaniments for chornt and solo 
singing. Mendelssohn's Preludes and Sonatas. Schu- 
mann's F u g u es Debet B. A. <'. li. Selections from Bam- 
berger, Piutti. ltiehter. Quilmant, Bossini, Raff, Gounod, 
Sehnhert 

Fourth Grade. 

Thomas' Etudea. Bach's Masterpieces. Kddy, Church and 
Concert Organist Concert pieces from Buck, Wagner, 
Schumann, Guilmant. Flagler, Sonatas of Reinberger, 

I.i snmens, Ritter. 

GUITAR. MANDOLIN, BANJO AND VIOLIN. 

Miss Bsrrsma Davbtfobw. 

These instruments taught after most improved methods. Pu- 
pils furnish their own instruments. 

BIGHT-SINGING. 

Misses Eleanor Davenport am> Ihvin. 
This is a prominent f.-ature of the institution. Every pupil 

36 



Music Department. 

in this institution has the advantage of a thorough course in 
vocal music, enabling her without tlio aid of an instrument, to 
tag ordinary nam at sight. Pupils taking this course in 
sight-singing make more rapid and intelligent progress in voice 
culture as well as in instrumental music. We believe that pu- 
pils possessing the power of speech and an appreciation of mel- 
ody inav learn to sing ordinary music intelligently. The aim 
of this department is to develop among our pupils a musical 
tMM and ability. Sight-singing, fundamental principle, glees, 
church music, choruses, as well as harmony, are taught daily 
except Thursday. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN SIGHT-SINGING. 
Firat Grade. 

First and Second Reader (Educational Music Course). 
Notation. Major Scales. Ear training. 
Drills in intervals. Music dictation. 
Two-part singing. Selected glees. 

Second Grade. 

Third and Fourth Reader (Educational Music Course). 

Major and Minor Scales. Accidentals. 

Modulation. Musical Dictation. 

Three-part singing. Selected glees and choruses. 

Third Grade. 

Fifth and Sixth Reader (Educational Music Course). 
Choruses selected from standard operas and oratorios. 
Church music. Four-part singing. 

voice culture 

Mk. and Mrs. Alwyx Smith. 

Since correct breathing is the basis of good tone as well as 
of good health, breathing exercises are given throughout the 
course. Noise and forced tones do not constitute singing. Pu- 
pils do not learn, parrot-like, a few songs, the musical thought 



Malic Department. 

of ffhich neither pupil nor teacher Comprehends; l>ut their 
voice* arc properly trained ana developed. Instruction is given 
in vocal physiology, tone production, true musical conception 
and OTthoepj M related to tinging as well as to speaking. This 
course fits pupils for solo singing in concert and church, and for 
teaching v. dee culture properly. At the discretion of the teacher 
pupiU are allowed b sing in public. Female quartets are or- 
ganized and drilled when voices are found adapted to such work. 
Pupil- completing the first year in sight-singing and mnntetl 
hi-tory, third trade in theory and fourth in voice culture, and 
having given four nnmben in public recital, will receive a CsB- 
tikicatk in voice culture. I'ho-e completing the course in 
sight-singing, music. d history, voice culture and fifth grade in 
theory, and hiring given four numbers in ench recital, will 
reeeive a Diim.oma in voice culture. Literary condition! are 
the same as fur piano. 

JPJ^Xo pe.pil will receive a certificate or diploma nnles- -he 
has studied in this institution each of the required branchei at 
least one year. 

COURSE Or STUDY IN VOICE CULTURE. 
Fir«t Grade. 

Technical exerc ipted to pupil. 

Ooncone's 50 Lessons. Bonaldi's Exercises. Panofka's A, B, 0. 

Second Grade. 

Breathing and technical exerci 

Ifarehesi, op. I. Concone's :$n Lessons. IWdogni's l'1 Vo- 

eali 

Simple solos. 

Third Grade. 

Breathing and Technical exercises. 

Ooneone'a 8fi Icnanni Vaceai's Italian M et h od. March- d, 
op. IS. 

Italian pronunciation. Selected -oiigs. 



I 



Music De partment. 

Fourth Grade. 

Breathing and technical exercises. 
Ifarehesi, op. -1. Panofka, op. 81. 

Aria-. aelectiofla from oratorio, concert singing. English, Ital- 
ian ami (iennan songs. | 
Fifth Grade. 

Breathing and technical exercises. Preparatory exercises for 

trill. / 

Bordogni'a M Vocalises. I 

Concert sin-ring. Study or aria, recitative and cavatina. 
Operatic selections in English, Italian and German. 

UNITS OF CREDIT FOR MUSIC WORK. 

The Fourth Report of the Educational Commission of the 
M. K. Church, South, permit! ■ certain amount of credit to- i 

wards a literary degree for advanced musical work. The total I 

:mi ,„ U)l of such oediti allowed for both music and art is two I 

units (six -hours"), and three periods of such work count for 1 

,.„,. recitation. "These eredits, howerer, shall not apply to be- 
..inners' courses of the first throe years." 

[„ accordance with this, s ,„dc„ts who take the courses in 
Hannonv of the fourth vear with the collateral studies m Musi- 
cal Biatory with fourth grade Vows, Piano and Pipe Organ, 
-o that .!,'v are entitled to a (Vrtittcate in Music, w.ll recede 

(>!1( . ullit (( f Uterary credit. Those who in like manner pursue 

those OOnm. uutil they receive Diplomas in Music, wdl ***** 
two Bnita of credit, provided they hare not taken the total allow- 
ance for music and art units in Art. 

REGULATION FOR SPECIAL STUDENTS IN MUSIC. 

Special Students in Music are expected to take one unit of 
ViU .L. „,, k , costing one-fourth the literary rate in order to 
npv more economically their time when off from home on 

Art students. 

30 



Art Department. 

Art Department. 

KM. ( 'nil roBJl 1.. Smii B . A. 15. 

The Art Studio is well lighted and is supplied with en 
■todies, etc. A Kiln for burning China belong! to the ('"I 
thus inving tome expense. 

l-'.vif'. student in College it given free-hand drawing free of 
charge. For the rstea for regular art work, tee page 11. 

COURSE OF STUDY IN ART DEPARTMENT. 

Fik.st Yk\k. Drawing in ehareoal, block, bands, feet, fruit, 
leaf, geometrical tonus fr«>m casts. "Still-life" groapi 
and simple fruit ttudiea from nature in ehareoal and 
crayon. 

m- mm) am) Ti.nu> Yk.u:~. In ehareoal, hand-, feet and beadi 
from coats. "Still-life" itudies, copies after me best art- 
ists, and atttdifla fnun nature in crave. n. oil, water-ookes, 
and pastel. Sketching in pen and ink. 

Fourth and Fifth Yi um. Crayon portrsita from photo- 
graphs and life, studies from nature in oil, water-colors, 
and pastel. China painting. 

Sixth Y kak. — Oil. water-colors, and paste] portrsita, front pho- 
tograph and lift. Water-colors and oil copies of beat fac- 
-imiles. China painting. 
Those completing four year-" work and ltod< Jig History of 

An one rear will eseaire ■ Certificate, IV •• eompletiag dx 

Years' work and Studying History of Art tWO yean will re- 

osare a Diploma. The History tern need ia Reinsoh'i Apollo, 

Thelitcrarv condition- for I Certificate iii Art are the SSBM 
as those fat ■ Certifies* in bCuaie and for a Dipioma ia Art 
are the esme sa for ■ Diploms ia Music 

UNITS OF CREDIT FOR ART. 

The regulations ■oreraing this may 1 an on page 89 uadei 

-I', Credil for Music Work." Students who complete 

the fourth grade is Art. n tfuri they are ,,u-din.-d to reosbs a 

40 



General Inform ation. 

( Yrtilicate, will receive a literary credit of one-half unit. Those 
who n o wp k t e Ike >i.\th year'* work in Art will receive an addi- 
tional one unit. Thc.-e credit* are conditioned upon a total of 
credit allowance- for Music and Art of two units. 

General Information. 

Location. — LaGrange is seventy-one miles southwest of At- 
lanta on the Atlanta k West Point, Macon & Birmingham and 
Atlanta,Birminghain k Atlantic Railroads. The last named 
road will be completed before fall, making it possible to reach 
LaGrange from most points in Seuth Georgia and North Ala- 
bama in a few hours. LaGi?"^ may be reached in two hours 
from Atlanta, three hours from Montgomery, four hours from 
Macon, two and one-half hours from Columbus, all at convenient 
hours. LaGrange is located upon a high rolling country, above 
the Pine Mountain range, with natural drainage, and is free 
from malaria. It has neither the extreme cold of the higher 
mountain region in winter nor the heat of the low country in 
the other seasons. 

Local Advantages. — LaGrange has four churches of the 
Methodist Church, South, three regular Baptist, a Presbyterian, 
Episcopal, Christian and a Primitive Baptist Church. In this 
city near the College are located the celebrated Ferrell Gardens ; 
many fine old ante-bellum homes as well as residences of the 
highest modern architectural skill are found here. An air of 
refinement that belongs to the old South permeates the city. 
Five cotton factories, on the other side of the city, and other 
enterprises of importance are rapidly bringing this city to the 
front as a manufacturing town. 

The LaGrange Sanatorium, under the management of II. 
R. Slack, Ph.G., Ph.M., M.D., a graduate of Johns Hopkins, 
offers additional advantages to the many students who are troub- 
led with diseases of the eye, etc. He has a superb mica plate 
electric machine and other electrical apparatus, to treat many 
diseases. Each Tear he gives a demonstration of the ^-ray and 
other interesting electrical phenomena to the Physics students. 

41 



General Information 

The .nv baa i eons ol excellent physicians, and 4mtists, aev- 
frul ol whom arc known all over tin- Slate. 

Siti-atkin. — 'I'll.' College grounds arc 7!*.'. feet above nt 
level, and LOfi fleet lusher than tlic depots, • half mik from 

the I.umiicv- portion of toora, and nine eere* in extent Then 

hi a natural drainage from the College liill in all directions. 

l!i ti.tuNf.s. '1'h main building! are the College and the 
College Home. In l s .'»<;. the prop e rty was Mid to the N'>rth 
Qeorgii Conferenee for $60,000, and oonstanl improvements 
have increased it- value to $185,000. Within the last far 
years 833,000 f»>r improvements have Ih-'h need. The huild- 
ingl are well equipped with water work-, electric light! and all 

other mo de m oonveaienoee. The buildings are ,,( brick and 
granite. The College i- 80 by 130 feet and three stories high, 
containing ,",;, music and practice rooms, nine large recitation 
and Inhorstory rooms, art hall, a large auditorium with <*alier- 
h ■-. together with engine rooms, < tc The College Home is 1 « h » 
feet west of the College. The Home contains Hardwick Chapel, 
library, baths, water closets, and. room- f. t ISO boarders. The 
Upper floor j> reached by live stairways. The room- am thor- 
hly ventilated, having open grates, windows with weights, 
and doors with reversible transoms. 

Gam sue.— There is a large play ground, and there are tennis 

court-, hasket hall SjTOUmL •< croquet ground, and other facili- 

lor outdoor pleasure. '1 h. College has ■ garden of several 
-. which provides in season fresh garden products, and ■ 

dairy which supplied an abundance <>f milk. 

l.iiiH.vitv. The library eontama 8,800 weD selected hooks 

suited to the daanasds ol Collage life and ■ general reading 

There are aleo -ma! 1 libraries coiinecied with the musk and sci- 
entific d. )>ar:ment-. The V. W. 0. A. also lias an excellent 
collection of books, which are In? the nee of all. The reading 
room receives quite s saunter el the leading American maga- 
zim 

Dr. .!. F. Park has added ahout 800 valuahle hook- U> th> h> 
hrarv during the past vrar, which are greatly spprecisted 

Ift-aiCSX Kwmcmkms. The mnsie department has o7 Bt> 

42 



General Information. 

anoe, two of them grands, the largest pipe organ in any institu- 
tion in (lie Stat.', a reed organ, several rooms adapted and used 
to teach harmony by Nark-hoard exercises, and all the other ac- 

oessorie> of a well established ( 'otiscrvatory. An illustration 
of the pipe organ appears elsewhere. 

Chemical Laboxatobt. — This lal^ratory is equipped! with 

apparatus needed to conduct a full course in Chemistry, in 
which each student working alone, may make her own experi- 
ments. It buu hern increased in ntt and improved in equip- 
ment! each year. Within three years it has been equipped so 
that a former Student would no! recognise it. Considerable 
improvement* are made every year. 

Physical Lakoratohy. — There are twenty sets of apparatus 
for tin' '•Harvard" course experiments. Each one id' these sets 
costs as much as the entire physical equipment of our high 

Bchoola. Two hundred dollars a year in new apparatus is added 

to the equipment of this laboratory. Our policy baa been to 

buy apparatus that the student herself can use. We expect to 
make considerable improvements in the arrangement of this 
laboratory cvrry year. 

Gbolooical am) Biological OiTLrnxe. — We are in great 
need of increased facilities for Biology. We have a limited 
supply of compound tn ic r o aeopes and a full supply of dissect- 
ing sets, except dissection microscopes. In teaching College 

Biology, we endeavor to teach OoBege work, and not hidi-school 
eourses. In Geokg we bave an excellent supply of minerals, 

both for inspection and analysis. There is a considerable 

number of geological maps and a library of reference hooks 

for parallel rending. We have collections of shell life, stereop- 
tieone, mounted .-tides l><>th in Botany and Zoology, charts of 
bird ami plant life. 

Bocumxo. — Secret societies are not allowed, as they tend 
toward extravagance and an exclusi\ene>>. which is based upon 
wrong principles. There are two literary societies, the Irenian, 
established during the early 70s, and the Me/.zofantian, estab- 
lished in 1887. They meet weekly on Monday, and have ex- 
ertiMM consisting of readings, recitations, d< bates, essays, eriti- 

43 



General Information. 

cisms, music, practice in parliamentary usages, etc. Monthly 
one of the societies "r jointly they give ■ public debate on Sat- 
urday evening-. 

The Young Women's Christian Association, affiliated with 
similar organizations nil over the CTnited States, bolds weekly 
services oa Sunday afternoons and is developing among the 

students ■ seal for the can f religion at home and abroad. 

Under its auspices Mission study classes arc regularly con- 
ducted. 

4xi kvai Aasxx iai'.i.n. The following were fleeted as offi- 
oi the Ajsociation at its meeting during the Commencement 
(if l ! »» > t : President, Mi- Rleanor C. Davenport, 1896, Fair- 
burn, (i.i.; Vice-President, Miss Leila M. Ervin, 1900 Wa-h 
ington, Ga.; Secretery, iiim Ernestine M. Dempsey, 1901, 
Jackson, (ia. ; Treetnrer, Mr.-. Hubert 1L Smith, LaGrange,Ga 

This association will hold ■ reunion each Commencement 
They have planned certain i mpr ove me nts for their Alma Mater. 
The due- are 11.00 per year. The aoaociation is anxious to get 
in loach with all alumnae of the old institution, which ias beea 
-. ti'lir.^r forth graduates since 1845, making it one - 1 ' the oldest 
Colleges for women in the world. 

Hiai.th.-~ A close supervision is exercised over t l ■ health of 
hoarding pupils. All caeai of sickness are required c e imme- 
diately reported to the Lady Principal. In ease of w rioua moi- 
a phyaieian Li called. The perfect sanitary arrangements, 
good water, elevated country free from malaria, and dose -upcr- 
rision over th. health of boarders have prevented serious sick- 
ness to a degree mwurpasaed by any similar institution in the 
State 

Ram lations.— Pupils must receive their visitor- only in the 
reception rooms, nasi make no debts at the stow I pay 

for damage done College property, arrange rooms before leaving 

in the morning, be neat, promptly obey rising prayer, study and 

■oncol bells. They maat observe the Sabbath and at ten' 

Sundav see**] and church. They are not permitted to speed 

the Bight out of town, communicate with young gentlemen with- 
out permission of the IV- -idem, leave the grounds wMkoal ^r- 



a ''■ - 




1 



To Patrons. 

mission, send or receive anything by means of day pupils, visit 
sick or exchange rooms without permission, borrow money or 
jewelry, or clothing from each other, leave pianos open, or visit 
music and art rooms without permission. 

Repohts. — Formal reports, based upon semi-final and final 
examinations, together with the daily record of work, will be is- 
sued as soon as practical after January 23rd and Commence- 
ment. It usually takes about two weeks to prepare and to is- 
sue these grades. Upon these the system of credits for finished 
work is based. 

Tardiness has been so general among our local students, that 
we will .-end cards to the parents, which are to be returned with 
excuse for tardiness. We will endeavor to report monthly to 
parents in cases where students are proving deficient in work. 
The instructors will endeavor to help students make up work 
from which they were absent because of sickness. Unnecessary 
and unexcusable absences seriously affect the standing of stu- 
dents. 

Conditions. — When a student does unsatisfactory work in 
any study or class, she is said to be conditioned in that study 
or class. A student may be conditioned because of so much 
time lost by sickness or other cause that she is unable to remedy 
her deficiencies. To be conditioned does not, therefore, neces- 
sarily imply any lack of industry or intelligence. 

To Patrons. 

When you enter a pupil, it is clearly implied that you sub- 
scribe to the conditions herein contained. Pupils are expected 
to observe the rules prescribed, and patrons si .,uld not ask U Be 
permit a violation of the same. 

Discourage visits home, since such absence impairs scholar- 
ship and class standing. Absence of one day each week • • 
loJ erf twenty per cent. What business can sustain such a loss 
5 J£3 P When necessary for pup* ^'''^Prel 
should communicate directly with the Present. The P es 
dent reserves the right to refuse all requests for pnpil. to wsit 



To Patrons , 

tli.' city or elsewhere during the session. Pupils should not re- 
main after Commencement free from College nitric! km, 
Such a course is usually damaging. Parents consider the in 
terests ..f your children and <b> not allow it. The MffttfittiflSJ of 
College Home, together with the musical and literary entertain- 
ments given, afford as many social advantages as are good for 
tli> in while at school Pupils are not allowed to receive visi- 
tors, except in rare CMCa, and then at the discretion of the 
President 

Write your children encouraging letters. If any complaints 
are made, writ. 01 promptly. If your daughter is sick, she will 
be properly . -ed for; if seriously ill, you will U- promptly 
notified. j , i health record of the College should remove all 
solicitation in regard to thi matter. Do not send your daugh- 
ter~ boxes of eatables, sue* as sweetmeats, cukes, etc. Host 
sickness arises from this cau-< . The fare of the College is 
ample and the mbm for pupils and teachers. 

Hoarders keeping money in their own rooms do so at their 
. hi risk. Honey shoold Ik 1 deposited with the President, who 
will then he responsible for it. 

T.. sneeoed we must have prompt payments. As long as 
<]v.>'- ;.r. unpaid, we, not you. are bearing the burden of your 
child's education. 



48 



Alumnae. 



Alumnae. 

Please mlorm us concerning marriages, deaths, omitted alum- 
nae, or any errors in the names below. Information con- 
cerning addresses, occupation, etc., will be thankfully re- 
ceived. If married, state husband's name, title and ad- 
dress. Send us catalogues issued prior to 1886. De- 
ceased alumnae are indicated thus.* 



184G 



MAIDEN NAME 

Elizabeth L. Bttrk*. 
Sarah U. Cumeron.. 



MAURIEI) NAME 



. Mrs. Swanson* 



MAIDEN NAME MARRIED NAM! 

8arah T. Cameron Mrs. Hill* 



1847 



Adelaide E. Hlgbam* 

Sarah II. Cooper Mra. Newton 

Tabitha E. Hill Mra. Howard* 

Martha R. Hill Mrs. Potta* 

Rebecca V. Marshall* 



Sarah C. Morgan Mrs. Bart>er 

Ophelia A. Osborne Mrs. Weeks 

Susan J. Prealey Mra. Buneley 

Mary A. Saunders* 



1848 



Marv A. Brou^hton Mrs. Montgomery* 

Eliza J. Hrvan Mrs. Martin 

Amarintha C. Cameron .. Mrs. Gibson* 

Sarah Clayton Mrs. Jeter 

Catharine I*. Doiler Mrs. WUlif 

Jane E. Gilbert Mra. 



Frances J. Greenwood. .. .Mrs. Perry* 

Sarah J. Kldd Mrs. CAmp* 

Surah E. King Mrs. Rice* 

Pauline Lewis Mrs. Abercromble* 

Elizabeth Parkjm Mrs. Tlgner* 



1849 



Josephine H. Akin Mrs. Tatum* 

Qeorfla C. Iilcbam . . . .Mrs. Williams 

Hf nrletta Broom" 

Bopnronla S. Campbell. . .Mrs. Ferrell 
Dorothy II. Chappel. .Mrs. Matthews* 

Amanda A. Dubose Mrs. Ivey 

Francis A. Favor Mrs. Goldsmith 



Mary P. Griggs Mrs. Neal* 

Susan A. Maddgj Mrs. Johnson 

Nancy Meaders . ,. Mrs. Leak* 

Acadia E. Mitchel} Mrs. Dowell 

Ann E. Pitts -Mrs. J>zler 

Elizabeth A. Stlnson . . . Mra. Radcltll* 
Mary A. Thompson* 



1850 



Frances E. Kroughton . . . . Mrs. Ixmuj* 
Antoinette P. Burke. . . Mrs. Gartroll* 

Martha K Dixon Mrs. Olantnn* 

lsnl>ella E Douglas* Mrs. Amoss 

Narclssa W. Douglass Mrs. Balle; 

Hebecca O. Forbes* 

Marvaret A. Gilliam. . .Mrs. Goodman 

Marv K Griffin Mrs. McGehee 

Sarah ( 



Grlgga Mra. Long 

1851 



Martha F. Harvey Mrs. Harper 

Ann E. McGehee Mrs. Alters* 

Susan M. Meadors Mrs. Brown* 

Sarah C. Newton Mrs. Dozler 

Cordelia A. Bedding . . ... . Mrs [ones 

Rebecca A. Slaton Mra. ^cho'son 

Caroline 8. Stevens Mrs. Banks 

Catharine C. Stlnson. .. ■Mrs^ Neal* 
Helen A. Tate Mrs. Mitchell 



Marv C. Alton! Mrs. H< ard 

Tnllulah Carter Mrs. Wells* 

Mary J. Cox Mrs. Kener 

Ann Paris Mra. — — - — 

Jane A. Davis Mrs. Weston 

•Deceased. 



Mary M. Douglasa • • ■• • ■•;•• 

Susan W. Douglia. i; Mn, p h ? 1 V l "" 

Mary E. Drake Mrs. F hllllim 

Mary Graves *»"• L * e 



47 



Alumnae. 



is;, -J 



I. ('. Hampton Mrs. Davis 

Sarah Harris Mrs. I khart* 

8. Celeatta Hill Mrs. Means* 

KIIib .1 Kldd Mr< Laac* 

Su^nn Mrii.ii..' Mr*, Hamilton 

Jane Newton Mrs. Hall 



An:. Held 

Mary F. Held* 

Rebecca a. Rntledge . . . . Mra. Borntoa 

Roxau Shu r|. Mrs. Jones 

Catherine Spleer Mrs. — — — 



is;,:; 



Lorlne ('. Acw Mrs. Smith 

Sarah A Ayera Mrs. Potts* 

Alberta V Araeea Mn, Heard 

Nal.-lln Haldrlck* 

Louiaa Itryan* 

Vmn Cnlhoun Mrs. Martin 

I'.miim Cameron Mrs I.»»nard* 

Sarah It. Cameron Mrs. Waters* 

n ('line Mrs. liafTn.v* 

Catherine ('olmnn 

Mnrv Rliaa «'ol>|iiitt Mra, Dix* 

Caroline Craven Mra. SapplnKton* 



K. S I Mi nlsun Mrs. Maffet 

Mnrv lull 

Nancy Hall Mrs. Hall 

Missouri Jones Mrs. • 

Marv I.e.- Mrs. 

Mary I. nut Mrs. Itradfleld 

Elizabeth Paca Mrs. 

Marietta I'eeples* 

Siimiii Presley Mrs. Pearson 

Harriet Splvev Mrs Marcus* 

Caroline wait Mrs. Gay 

Mary Whitfield Ufa. Bap] 



Si ran II. Barnes Mrs. Barney 

olqultt Mrs (ireen 

1 '. I B. Cooper 

i ret Cunningham. . .Mr.- Smith* 
la Edmondson. . . .Mrs. Newton* 

Harriet Kdmondson ... Mrs. Anderson 

liiMi.es II. Harris Mrs. Kimball* 

Mnrv A. Kin* Mrs S.ott 

ri..r'lda C. Kev : Mra. Wan' 

M MeKomle Mrs. Craven 

l.uev A. Morrow Mr-;. Smith 

Susan N.wt.n Mr- Bennett 



1854 

I.ucv Pace Mra. Scalfe 

Oaorge Patrick Mrs. Allen 

Mlaaonri Pitts 

Sarah F. Keed Mrs Urant 

Huaon Skeen • 

Sarah O. Smith Mrs. Wilson* 

Sarah .7. BtembrMge . . . Mrs Herring* 

Mary Stevens Mrs. Cary 

It. T. Taliaferro 

Cornelia Tyler ■ ; 

Marv Tancey Mrs. Younv-* 



l •»:».■ 



l.'tltla J. Auatell 

Martha A. Coghlll 

Sarah A Dawklna Mra. Pact* 

Virginia K. Edmondaon Mra. Field 

Marrant B. Criffln 

Sarah J. Harris 

Mary H Holland 

Mellfsa N. IJincy 

I" i .he 0. Mabry* 

Henrietta B. Mrltaln Mrs. Klmbrough 
Margaret K. McDowell 



Camilla P. M.ndors 

Margaret A. M.x.ne Mrs 

Illanehe Morgan Mrs. Johnson 

Mary E Iled» Ine •• • • • • ■ 

Sarah W. Iteese Mm I. 

Kate I. Selleck Mra. Bdmonaaon 

Ellaa Shepherd . Mra M 

Mary F. Steagall Mrs. Deal 

Susan K. Tooke* 

Emma J. Tucker . ■ ■ ■ • • ■ • • - 

Sarah E. Ward Mrs Davidson 



1856 



M.llssa A. Appleby ....Mrs. MeCraw 
Martlui F. Blackburn Mrs. Judge 

Laura E. Cameron Mrs Klrby* 

Martha C Carter Mrs. Weaver* 

faille Craig 

le W Cunningham 

Elizabeth A. Del-oach 

Ellen It. DeLoach 

M I Kdward Mrs. Tbompaon 

Louise I) Kills Mrs. Herring 

Niisar E llarrcll Mra 8m th 

Anna M. Havnea Mrs. Kenwlek 



Nancy 0. Hill Mra. Morgan 
Harriet N. Lipscomb Mrs hlrhy 

Martha P. MeKemle Mr* Craven 

Anna H. Meadows • • • ••:••• 

8. Indiana Pitts Mrs. Stowe 

Mary A. Powell 

Rebecca O. Powell 

Sophia L. Saunders 

Frances C. Tennlson . • ■ ■••_;. 

MarT C Tyler .Mrs Bys 

Phllo Ware Mrs Wltherspoon 



1857 

M E. Alford Mra. Heard O 

Prances Andrew* A ,, *iV*£*J 

M V Atkinson Mrs. Mallory 

•Deceased. 



Baldrlok* 

in Byrd rr . ..... .'.Mra Tray wick 



E -,^ j; ' :;: Mrs"Tr^wlc. 



48 



Alumnae. 



(18.17 — continued.) 



S. A. Cameron Mrs. Colbert 

Mary C. Cole* 

l.nura A. Garllngton Mrs- 



Kl I ..abet h Smith Mrs. Smith 

Anna Steagall Mrs. 



Susan V. Harrell Mrs. Mayberry 

Addle B. Powell 

lint t to A. Schumate Fannie A. Ward 



Mary J. Stlnaon Mrs. Tlgner 

Anna K. Swanson Mra. Swanson 

Mnrtha Tooke 

Mrs. Johnson 



1858 



0. Bonner Mrs. Terrell* 

1. II. Brown 

Sallle Hull Mrs. Turk* 

W. II. Clayton 

J. A. Cooper Mrs. Van Eppa 

II. A. Cox Mrs. Tuggle 

It. t;. Crowder 

I. I". Oordon 



A. S C.reenwood Mrs. Blatter* 

E. A. Hamilton 

M. A. B. Hamilton 

M. J. Hamilton 

A. C. Hanks Mrs. - 

M. C. Keese. 



M. E. Speer Mrs. Wlnshlp* 



1859 



Man I,. Akcrs* 

■HMD K Hnss 

M. K. Heall Mrs. Ridley 

Hattle Carlton Mrs. Dozler* 

Mary .1. Carlton 

Allee It. Culler Mrs. Cobb 

Fletcher Hardin Mrs. Klournoy 

C. McKemla Mrs. Craven 

BM C. Means Mrs. GrllTIn* 

A Moreland Mrs. Sneer* 

Anna Morgan Mrs. Flournoy 

B. II. M'iss Mrs. Moss* 



ilettie Nelson 

II. It. Pullen Mrs. Russell* 

Marv Shepherd Mrs. Klrksey 

Mat'tle B. Shepherd Mrs. Ruswll 

\ lev Smith Mrs. Boddle 

Carrie Stlnson Mrs Ogletree* 

Achsah Turner Mrs. Marsh 

Ophelia Wilkes Mrs. Tumlln* 

Tinsle Winston Mrs. Winston* 

Sarah Womack Mrs. 

B. K. Woodward Mrs. Harris* 



1860 



Bmma !.. Unstick. ...Mrs. Edmondson 

It am le Callaway 

Claude V. Carlton 

Ell7a J. Col Mrs. Akcrs 

Man E. Evans Mrs. Edwards* 

F. C. Fleming Mrs. Dixon 

E. Cornelia Forbes. . .Mrs. Waltermlre 

!.i M. Hill Mrs. Thompson* 

Fannie Jeter 

M Fannie Johnson Mrs. Mrl.aw 

N A. Johnson Mrs. Maddox 



Janle M. 



I.aney. 
I.aney . 



Allee I^dbetter Mrs. Revlll 

S. Cornelia Lorejoy 

Mollle J. Miller Mrs. Mooty 

Fredonla Ralford Mrs. McFarlln 

Aline E. Reese Mrs. Blondner 

Polly Robinson Mrs. Hammond 

Edna M. Rush Mrs. Callahan 

Sallle Manges Mrs. Mulllns 

I.aura J. lassnett Mrs. Branham* 

Sallle Shepherd Mrs. Shorter 

Mollle J. Smith 

Sallle Talley 

Isahelle C. Winfrey 



1861 



I.avina A. Illrd Mrs. Crate* 

Julia C. Bohannon Mrs. Witter* 

George A. Broughton Mrs. Hayes 

I la C. Cooper Mrs. Fields 

Ella M. Cunningham Mrs. 8mlth 

Frances M. Dousxlass Mrs. Lowe 

Mollle J. Ilunnuutt Mrs. Turner* 

C. M. Ledbetter Mrs. Ellis* 

I.ucv M. Lipacorob Mrs Harwell 

Leveele (',. Maddox .. .Mrs. Kendrlck 

1862 



Nuda M. Ousley . • 

Emma J. Page Mrs. Hnnutcutt* 

Ellen It. Pattlllo Mrs. Callaway 

E. C. Phillips Mrs. Jelks 

1 c I'ullen Mrs. Morris 

Charlotte E. Reld Mrs. Ware 

Genie Reld Mrs. Cameron* 

M A Story Mrs. McDonald 

S. Elmira Wilkes Mrs. Shuttles 

Emma C. Tancey Mrs. Bryant* 



Mary 



A- &.!dr«ek. • JJ& F Gc».7.7.-.7.y.*» Cotton 



France. A Bass »•"« Goodwin'.'.'.'.'.'.'. . . . Mrs. Railey 

va'ndaim T^d*.' \ \ 1 1" . '. 1 1 1 ! '■ ■ ■ **-* Xne." "" ^^ 

I i»Tie Rum Mary A. rxaynea 

Anna° fflRln.:. . • . • ■ Mrs. Wisdom* £1.^.1111^., - . • • • •• ; • -^ ^ 

Mes. Davidson* 



Eliza Hill 

U.ttt, Field SVIm^V'&w" 

Lucy a. FlemlBg 8u » an A RkX * 



•Deceased. 



49 



Alumnae. 



(1862— continued.) 



Bettle Howell Mm. Bailey Kraniillllan Owen* Mm Tafft* 

Sallle A. Knight Mm. CUra O. Packard 

Bailie A. Little Mm. Wllllamii Fletcher Pitt* Mr». Marohill 

Anna Lyon Mattle I). Pitta Irs. Harris 

C. P. MeOehee* Mattle O. Taylor Mm. Wright 

Kate O. Merrltt Mm. .lolner Mollle White 

Mary M<w>ncy Mattle E. WlmhlKh .... Mm. Abraham* 

Lou O'Neal 

1863 

Addle Bull Mm. Tomllnson Annie Martin Mm. Freem«D 

Hattle E. Callaway* Belle McCain 

r.lr.rle Leslie C.ernldlne I). Moreland .... Mm. Speer 

Bailie Leslie Mm. Beaaley Anna Turner 

Mattfe Marshall Mm. Turner 

1864 

Ellia Akem Mm. Bowden Mary K. Curtrlght Mr- Hakmtmw 

Ella Broughton Fannh- Hall Mm. Caidlf 

Ida Burk Mr*. Hay* Nora Owen* Mm. Smith 

Mary Cunningham Fannie Pullen Mm. Amis 

1865 

Kate Bealt Mm Hornady Achiah Maddux Mm. P»<* 

Alive Bryant Mra. Willis 

1871 

Janle Barber Mra. Trtiltt Lula Culberson Mm. McCoy 

Nannie Callaway Mm. Wy lie* Mary Hll! Mrs. FlckllD 

1872 
Mattle Strother Mra. Barkadale 

1873 

Sallle Cotter Mra. Reeves Willie Pitman Mm Bradfleld* 

Anna C. CurtrlKht ...Mm. McClure Mary L. Poythress Mm Barnard* 

Carrie Pitman Mra. Trultt* 

1874 

Maria O. BaH J. Lulu Ward 

Dora Boykln Mm. Maffet Maggie Whltaker Mm. Foote 

Mollle Belli Erani Mra. Seal** Addle O. Wlmblnh Mm. Anthony 

Sallle Lou Haralson Mra. Cobb 

1876 
Aldora Oauldlng Mm. Thnrnasson Jennie McFall Mra. Warllck 

1877 

Mary Alford Mra. Hogf Emma Palmer Mm. William*.* 

Julia (dnnally Mm. Bonner Clodlssa Klchardson Mm. t.onnaliy 

Annie Crusselle Mra. Vaughan 

1878 

Lliile Baugh Mr.. McDonald* Mattle V. McGehee . .Mm P«r* 

Sallle F Boykln Mra. Cary Ola M. Blmmona Mra. Simmon* 

F. Vlrgle Bulce Mra. Morley Llwle A. Traylor 

Leila Hudson 

1879 

Lula Jonea Fannie White Mra. Clay 

Mattle Traylor Mra. Northen Sallle Williams Mm mm 

•Deceased. 

50 



Alumnae. 



18 SO 



Jennie .V . Atklnseti Mission'? to Chlnn 

Mattle f 'ook Mrs. Zellars 

Fannie Don-man Mrs. Zuber 

Sallle Dowman 



Mil Lee Emory Mrs. Trammel! 

[Tattle llnniiley Mrs. Reade 

Myrtle MrKarlln Mm. Bunnell 

Emma Stipe Mrs. Walker 



1881 



[.tila A. Brannon Mrs. Knapp 

Stella Rurna 

Klla L. Crussello Mrs. Raker 

Wattle K. Driver Mrs. Smith* 

Myrtle Gates Mrs. Smith 

I: Baxter Mahry Mrs. Rrooks 



kutruata Yaughan Mrs. Matthews 

Ktta Vaughan Mrs. Fltzpatrtck 

I.ula Walker Mrs. Ware 

I.nulle Watklns Mrs. Overstreet 

Mollle K. Whltaker Mrs. Matthews 



1S82 



Allee It. Roykln Mrs. MrLendon 

I.lly Howard Mrs. M< l.arln 

I da I'slmer Mrs. McDonald 

Mollie E. Stipe Mrs. Walker 



Mnry Fannie Turner 

Rertha Walker Mrs. Furher 

Irene Ward Mrs. Lupo* 



1883 



Helen Baldwin 

Carrie D. Italian] Mrs. Sasser 

Annie Bradley Mrs. Park* 

May Candler Mrs. Winchester 

Susie Cnndler 

(enevra (iholson.. ...Mrs. Oantrell 
Caroliel Heldt Mrs. Calhoun 



Maude Howell Mrs. Rrook 

Carrie Parks Mrs. Johnson 

Nellie Iterlll Mra. O'Hara 

Rffle Thompson Mrs. 8mltn 

.lanle Wadaworth Mrs. Irvine 

I.llarette Young Mrs. Matthews 



1884 



Banian B. Arnold Mrs. Prlngle 

Kllen E. Rarry Mrs. Carney* 

Miirv ;. liroome Mrs. Oresham 

Mnry L Revlll Mrs. Atkinson 



Kutrenla A. Slmms Mrs. Redwine 

Mamie Spears Mrs. Wicker 

A S. Wadsworth Mrs. Copeland 

Mary Lizzie Wright Mrs. Stevens 



1S85 



Pauline E. Arnold Mrs. Wright 

J. RcRsle Barnettt Ufa, 

Kidim F. Rullanl Mrs. Smith 

Katie D. Cooper Mrs. Culpepper 

a Ethel Johnaont Mrs. Puckett 

I'alsy Knight Mrs. Ahercromble 



I.ollle E. Lewis Mrs. Hsrrls 

Olivia V. Macy Mrs. Crusselle* 

Mattle May Morgant. . . .Mrs. Johnson 

Mollle C. Slmms Mrs. Ward 

Annie K. Worley . . . . Mrs. Klmhrough 
Persia Wrl?htt Mrs. Thomason 



188fi 



Emma Barrettt Mrs. Black 

Willie Burnst Mra. Davles* 

Mary Lou Knnsbyt 

Lizzie I.. Dver Mrs. I Mike 

Lucy L. Evans Mrs. Ranks 

Bwrdt Jackson Mrs. Itoyil 

Mattle Mncruder Mrs. Amnions 

Willie Miller Mrs. Cook 

Mary linth Mlxnn Mrs. Dobbs 

1887 

laaafa (I. Burnettt Clara L. Meriwether. .Mrs. McM.ekln 

(ilenn Camp Mrs. Carpenter Amy Moss 



Jessie Pitmant Mrs. Button 

Belle Poer 

I.eman Poer Mrs. Lanier* 

Ma R. Smith Mrs Gay 

Nellie Smith Mrs. Horsey 

I Sun tile Trimble Mrs. Joinson 

Plla Walker* 

Minnie Waret Mra. Woodyard 



Annte L. Cole Mrs. Wolf 

■1 Winona Cotter 

Lucv A. Heard Mrs. Jones* 

Hertha V. Henry Mrs. Thomas 

Susie H. Jarrell 

I May Johnaont Mrs. Harmon 

Illanrhe McFarlln Mrs. Gaffn».v 

Maude McFarlln Mrs. White 

• Deceased. 



Lillian t». Itidenliour Mrs. 

Maidee smith ■ • • • • • ■ 

Mary K. Strozler Mrs. Barnett 

.llmmie Lou Thompson .. Mrs. Goodrum 

Maude S. Tompkins Mrs. Perry 

Carrie Y. Wllllame Mrs. Baker 

Annie Wilson ■ • • ■ 

Ora Wlngt Mrs. West 



SI 



Alumnae. 



1.888 



\A*T\r I Arnclrtt 

DnrJi '1 Bookman.. Mr "nan 

I.nn (1 ('imp Mrr Hronnon 

M IcMta Cooper Mrs Mahrv 

Kannle Covin Mm. Slilrah 

Minnie I.. Crtwfo 1 Mr. Jooktni' 

IVnrl Crawford Mrs ataddoi 

Billl Mrs Trim*- 

M Jennie l"-.ans Mrs Itradflpld 

Mamie fl llardwlck .. .Mra Purvis 

T.tllle Jnrn-11 Mrs McHenny 

N One* Johnson.... Mr* Twyman 



Fannl* Hot Jones Mm. Qullllan 

i '•■• I!.- I.unglno 

Annie M Mooto Mm. Seott* 

Minnie Moon Mrs uth»w 

A l.lr.rtp Parka Mm. Ilptterton 

Maude M Scrogglnst Mr* I»»nt 

Mill* Sullivan 

v. I.nli Turner Mm. Wllroi 

Maggie Van Zandtt Mm. Scott 

Ruby Waret Mm. SearrT* 

IVarl Whltp Mrs. nnrnes 

\ Wltherspnon. . Mrs. Johnson 



1SS9 



Annie IT Chambllao... .Mrs Wooloy 

i kbnlc Chamt.llsa 

I.. I>..ra Cllnr* ... 

I.nln IMckerson* Mm. Maxwell 

v orrle IHrkepw.n. . . • Mrs i.e.- 

Ifcna i: ITnrnlsont Mrs Smith 

Btnrv V. Hurt Mr*. Lord 

M. tM) liir-ksr.ii Mm Tlen.T 

A. Maude McDaniol 

Minnie K. Mdntlr* Mm. Trlbble 



>■ ' I'.llan M-ate Mrs. Rives 

Julia P. Moate 

I'.-nle I). Parker Mm. Davenport 

Julia r Ridley Mrs willett 

I' Rnicata Rhepberdi 

r Mhv ■windall Mri. I.oc»n 

I'annlp Teasley Mm. Hutchinson 

Kate Trultt.. Mrs. Young 

Minnie n. Wilkinson* Mm Tatiim 



1890 



Grace I.. Aiken Mm. Mitchell 

Mlrn Will Unintlev Mrs Tye 

8 IMralle ISrotliertont . . . Mr- Walker 

Kate D. Oanlel Mr« Poltalll 

Mac ; w Don Mrs Morris 

Maggie i: l"vans Mrs. ltllev 

Tiara V flraves Mm. Smith 

M I.nu'le Ilnrdwlck. . . Mrs. Candler 

flalll- floawea 

V Newtle Ingram* Mm. Merrill 

Willi.- i: .lone* 

Pear! l.pet Mrs. Trlmhlp 



Roth T. Marsh J a, Lee 

Mamie C. McOehee 

Ada Mclaughlin Mm. JoM 

Annie 0. Robertaon 

rlaae Slmrll 

M 'lladvs Sims* Mrs, Ponder* 

1. Smith Mr«. Hill* 

I Smltbt Mm. Wall 

1'nn T Sperrvt 

Connie V Stovall* 

HMlllneharat 

M Emma Wllaoa Mra. Turnlpved 



1<591 



Fmnklp M Arnold Mrs. Ivies 

Rosa O Atkln«on+ 

v ii. Itranchar.ip. Mrs. nickemnn 

T.tllic Brndvt Mrs Fish 

V On!.- Cousins Mm. 

Jennie 'x*o Covin Mrs Woodlnc 

I.uclle Covin* Mrs C.lanfon 

Mamie 7.nrb Crockett Mm. Havnes 

Addle C. Ceorge* 

Ore. A. C.ravt . ■ • • • 

Georgia O. Heard Mm Field* 

Urate 

Ross O. Atkinson 

Maidi 

1M 

Blfle 8. Ajawarl Ufa H-^rarv 

Maud T.. Bailey Mm Richer' 

Anni- F Havter Mr- ■ 

Annie I" Hell «", "»«"* 

SalMe 8 IViyrt Mm R!n<« 

Lady K n.nkln Mm. -Wrest 

C ("rralne Tlrartleyt Mm Jarr.-ll 

Ruth Campt ....._.. ..-■ 

Clamps, Oiilnt Mra Fambro 

E. Mri'idp Kills 

•IVeviaoed. 



(i.Mio O ll.-nrn Mrs. McCalla* 

C. Walton FTnltlnaheadt Mra. Unhle 

r Johnaont Mm. Dlllard 

..a B I.IIps Mrs Illnns 

Montana Lllaa Mra. Summit 

!• ;,- I.otil' Mm Siilth 

1, \tcFarIln. .Mrs. Mat'lncly 
Florence Smlt'i Mr Rtonf 

tie TodWT Mm. Cale 

Mn'ilr T* Walcott -■■ ■ 

I..i>-. (Tbrat Mrs. Miller 

Diploma* _ 

M'nrlp T.. Smith Mrs. Wall 

Mattic F, Walcott 



t.-niil.- F. Fostpr* Mm. Ma«on 

Mmi't I'r-pmanl 

Wlnnl" V Tlparnt ■ • • • ■ ■" 

Clara F llndepst Mrs. Under 

W llMIl" • 

FMn R, lohnaoo. Mm Sv*m 

Mclaughlin t Mm. Mi-C.ehee 

1 It/Ip M. Parham* ■ • ■ •• • • • 

Snllle M Qullllap Mm. Jones 

*harpe* 



52 



Alumnae. 



(1802 — continued. I 



J.-i ile Smith 

Talltlia S|wr Mrs. Kzzard 

Bunnell I.. Ktrozlcr Mrs. Blvlns 

Pu rr art L. Strozler 

Juliet Tuggle 

Mtsic 

Clara N. Graves Mrs. Smith 

Mary 1.. Park Mm. Fowler 



T. Antoinette Ward 

Edith Weal Mrs. ll H rrlK 

M. Louise Wlmbiah Mra. Beach 

Mary Wooteut Mra, Mush 



Diplomas 

Claire L 



Smith Mm. Hill* 



1893 



M. Hlrd Baxter Mrs. Gentry 

11. Mae Bradyt Mrs. Bartlett 

8. Amanda Brltt Mr». IrfWla 

Ml it tie Kul loch 

Ilionde II. Capps... Mrs. Mason 

Ueuc M. Covin Mrs. Farmer 

Mela V. Dickinson Mrs. Imnlel 

Lrdra Bdmundaonl Mrs. Warner 

Hnth Evanst Mrs. Dallis 

M. Edna Ferguson Mrs. Tate 

Knnnle Ilarrell 

Mu.vmlc C. Hendrlxt . . . Mrs. Anderson 

Annie Gertrude Henryt 

Dolly Hooks 

Leila B. Kendrlck 

Nellie 11. Klrkleyt Mrs. Campbell* 

Mtsic 

Nellie C. Ktrkley Mra. Campbell* 

M. l.ula Lovelace Mrs. Hogg 



Mnry A. Latbamt Mrs. Cor 

Mary 1". Mies Mrs. Nelson 

M. l.ula Lovelace Mra. Hogg 

Lizzie s Lupo Mrs. McGrew 

Frcdonla It. Maddozt Mrs. Webster 

M lira Martyn ... ,.-.... 

I I.. Maynard :Mrs. Bell 

M Kin. Moss Mrs. Cleckler 

Annie F. Iteld Mrs. Roberts 

Leila A. Sbcivmake* 

Made B. S|>eer 

Estelle Strozler Mrs. Kavenell 

Marv Tomllnaon Mrs. Tucgle 

Jennie W. Wllliama Mrs. Miller 

Vela C. Wlnnt Mrs. Hawkins 

Diplomas 

T. Antoinette Ward 



1SD4 



Louise Anderaon 

v. Bolt Beauchamp. . . .Mrs. Meacbam 

l.ula Belle Bird 

I.lua K Hr.i,.ell Mrs. Trimble 

Marv I, llrlnifleldt Mrs. Rogtrs 

Sadl'e Bess Bryan Mrs. Heard 

Kannle H. Clarkt Mrs. Maynard 

Ktta I. Cleveland Mrs. Dodd 

Bdda (ceik* Mrs. Pitt 

cinra M. DeLaperrieret. . .Mrs Lanier 

Susie Ilarrell 

A Estelle Harvard Mrs. Clements 

Eula M. Hlneat i'-'i 

Nettle C. Howellt Mrs. Lane* 

Mtsic Diplomas 
'•! Bird Raster Mrs. Gentry Gene M. Covin 



B. Adella Hunter Mra. Pike 

Irma O. Lewis Mrs. McElroy 

E. l.ula Lllest Mrs. Radney 

Cora L. Mllamt 

Mary E. Mitchell Mrs. Ciower 

Bessie G. Moseleyt 

MlnnlV O. Moseleyt Mrs. James 

lizzie A. Moss Mra. Cleckler* 

Lucie M. Pattlllot 

Mamie W. Paulk Mrs. Blckersraff 

amy I. White Mrs. Wisdom* 

Pearl W. White Mrs. Potts 

J . Kate Wllklnsont 



Mrs. Farmer 



iRor 



Mvra L. Bruce Mrs. Glssure 

Callle O. Burnat Mrs. King* 

Rosa E. Callahan • • 

Hunter M. Carnea Mrs Harvard 

Lily CogRlns -Mrs Jonea 

I«ra Edmundsont Mra. Loveloy 

Alice I. Harp Mrs. Young 

M Evans Harris ;. Mn, „ , * 

II. Estelle Hutcheaon Mrs. Harlan 

Annie Kate Johnaont Mm. Parks 

Buford .1. Johnson _; • •_•.• •.'.• • 

Lillian Johnson Mrs Burkhalter 

Annie I. Key Mrs. Walker* 

Julia Mannlngt -Mrs Holmes 

Hhtmrn Mrs. Lambaek* 



Eva J. Mas 

Mcsic Diplomas 
Braicll ...Mra. Trimble KlBe .1 . Snev make 



Gussle II. McCutchen 

Blrdlc Meaders Mrs. Brown 

Hslsv L. Morris Mrs. Smith 

Clara M. Parks Mrs. Featherston 

Tatlulah E. Quillian. . .Mra. Thrasher 

Alice M. Robins Mrs. Cunningham 

Mnttle L. Schaubt l-'-J^. 

Flora E. Beale Mrs. Thorpe 

Effle J. Bhewmake . • • ■ • • 

Daisv C. Taylor Mrs. Rumble 

Annie C. Thrasher '• • • • • • • • ■■■ 

I. Kate Trimble Mrs. Davis 

N. Romania Welchei* . • . • • • ■ • • 

l.ula A Welchelt Mrs. Smith 

Annie F. Wiggins Mrs. Meadows* 



Llna B. 
•Deceased. 



53 



Alumnae. 



1896 



Mule Avres Mri. Little 

Morah T. Baileyt Mm. Martin 

Clara J. Baker* 

Mary E. Beaaleyt. . . Hn. Cbenoweth 

W. Belle Brantly Mm. Rodenhury 

Lull Bullocht Mrs Bulloch 

Annie K. Callahan. .. Mm. Hutcblnaon 

r. Kstelle Cbapple Mm. Chandler 

Jessie If. Cotter* Mm. Klcharda 

Joale H. 1 tonlei • Mm. Megan 

Eleanor C. Davenport 

Sallle F. DeLamar Mm. l'oer 

Pattie H. Dixon 

Mattle I>ee Dunnt Mm. Sloan 

Annie Clyde Edmundnont .Mm. Ridley 

Beuna M. Harris 

M. Helen Hendrickt.. . Mm. Mattoi 

Lucy J. Hill Mm. Anthony 

Mtsic 
W. Belle Brantley ...Mm. Itodentiury 



K. Tallulah Kins Mm. Norrls 

De a al e I tmgtnn Mr- Vlckera 

Guasle Merlwetbert Mm. Winn 

Myra O. Meriwether Mm. Bulloch 

<ila E. Millert Mm. Johnaon 

Blanrbe E. Murphy Mm. Speer 

I.. Inei Murrab Mm. Knott 

I'.ollne W. Price 

Mallle J. (Jullllan Mm. Ashford 

Mary Will Smltbt Mm. 

Cecelia E. Tbompaont . .Mr». Wlmberly 

It. ''lorenee Tray lor Mm. orr 

Nannie Ware 

Mi el vn Wbltakert 

A. Maude Wllllama Mm. Trotter 

Mary Ivou Woodall 

Mlttle Wright Mm. Uarber 



DIPLOMAS 

Salile F. D. I-amar 



.Mm. Poer 



1897 



Leah W. Bakfrt Mm Moon 

Julia H. Bradflcld* 

Annie E. Caaiplwll 

Mary H. Carmlcbael Mm. LlTely* 

Ma E Cfcufl Mm. Carroll 

8. Eleanor Cloud 

Ett.i Cookt Mm. Pitta 

Irene E. Florence! Mm. Green 

Clara Freeman 

Leila F Hoodt* 

Kate S. Ingram Mm. Oordy 

Kate Jenkins* Mm. Alonao 

Rena Mai Led>wttert 

Willie C. Madd.x Mm. Holloway 



Kiiicv I. McElroy Mm. Born 

<>r.ella II. Unberti Mm. Hon 

Mary I Scale 

Ma (). Smltbt 

S. Alma Stroudt Mm. Hancock 

Julia B TlirtuT 

Cuaalc II. Tlgner* Mrs. Wlgglni 

Gertrude Touchstone 

Cora Tuck Mm. Morton 

1 Ilea J. Turner* 

<•. Lillian Venable Mm. Shaw 

Bertha II Wlisont Mm. TJpabaw 

Montana M Wlntert Mm. Hall 



Eleanor C. Davenport. 
Carrie Davidson . . . 



Mimic Diploma* 

Mamie Dorler Mm. 

Kate 8. Ingram Mm. Oordy 



1898 



Irene Adair 

Lutle Blaslngame Mm. Sams 

Marv Will Cleveland. .Mm. Thompson 

N-ttle I.ee C-H.k Mm. Campbell 

Clara Dalits Mm. Turn* 

Emily C Dickinson* 

Besaie Farmer Mm. Loekbart 

Hmmle Flcklen 

Annie Fnleher* Mm. Turner 

Sallle Mvrt C,|ll!amt Mm. Durham 

Flora Olennt Mm. Candler 

Ward B tUrdwickt Mm Oatlev 

Sallle Fannie Hodnettt . . .Mm. O Nr-al 
Gordon Hudglnst Mm. Miller 



Laurie C. Lanier Mm. Mallory 

r> a Munnt 

Mary D. Mannt Mm. Hovrall 

Dana I) Mar<-hman*. . Mr«. Wooten 
M Hortraac McClure. Mm. McCleskey 

Kvelvn Mcljuighlla Mm. McGehee* 

Huth Mill-r !■ 

• nna Belle Pendleton 

Miry Ray* Mm. Shurlev 

Louise Rciwr Mrs. Warren 

May Story* Mm. Parker 

Rata Tueglet 

Rosa Wrlghtt Mm. Boyd 

Sophie Wrbjht Mm. Brown 



M'-«"" Diploma* 

M. V. Cleaveland Mm. Thompaon Lillian Johnson. ... .Mm. Burkbalter 

Ait Diploma* 
Nona Harris \ Una Nesliltt Mm. ' 

1899 

.Mile M. Beall Annie L. Rrnum Mm. Dav1« 

Idella Bellah Kola Dickinson' Mr- V. 

.\'.n|c Kate Bondurantt. . . .Mrs. iones May Belle Dixont Mrs. MrKenil* 

•Deceased. 



54 



Alumnae. 



(18»(» conttaued . i 
Aurena Fvanat Mra. Rurireaa Mary I. 



i.llllas Fleming Mr». Graham 

I.liile A. Gray ■ • ...... 

Wlllli' Hardy Mra. Lorelace 

Helen Huntley 

Alice Jenkins Mrs Sh»rman 

M H Klnibroujtht ..Mrs. Outtenhenrer 

Mattle I>oflln Mra. Bmalley 

I.llllan Neult 

I.ela Newton* 

■irkt 



Park Mm. Polhlll 

I^rlla Parka Mra. Erwln 

Anna Qiillllan Mra. Millard 

Mary E. Qullllan* 

Mary Hoaajer 

IVarl Bcwellt Mra. HolbroVka 

Carlle Smith Mra. Dotler 

Anita Stroudt 

MhIk-1 Throwert Mra. McDonnell 

Sallle Tomllnaon Mra. Ivey 

Mattle Byrd Watson Mrs. ciiunn 



Mraic Diplomas 
Annlf Cheatham ( Voice i Mra. Whlddon Marllu Ingram Mra. Letcher 

1900 



r. (Jlcnn Anderson Mra. Boswell 

Mary l.l/rli- Anderson . . .Mra. Watson 

Baity Askew Mra Kelley 

Bruce Mr«. Wtlllama 

Rthel Bryaoat Mra Thompaon 

Coral ra'ppat Mra. Stapler 

Marlon nifton* 

Willie Crawford Mra Johnson 

it iMmnj Mra. Callahan 

Vtrcll Harrla 

Marie Harrl* n Mri WUaoa 

khale Dm Hi»>dt 

Nellie Johnson Mr> Wllkcrson 

Ijinler 



K.thel I.lrelyJ 

Jessie L. Manning} Mra. 



Irene I^nipscv* 
I^lla M lrvln . 



little Maxwellt Mra. Rol>ertaon 

A. Louise Moatet 

Itelilc Neese Mrs. Moore 

i '.■ ra Qullllan Mrs. 

Louise L. Rayt Mra. Burch 

ttu'.v Sharp Mrs. Roaser 

Mnrv Howard Smith .... Mra. Johnaon 

Sadie Smith 

Bra Stewart! 

Annie Stone Mra. Powell 

Eva Suttont Mrs McT<endon 

I#onc .1. Tuckert Mrs. Burton 

Mraic Diplomas 

Fannie 8mlth Mra. Rlcka 



1901 



Beaton lira JoaaM 

rsdfleldt Mra. Brown 

Stella Brndfleldt 

Ella Bii--. • 

Irine I). Butler Mra. Daniel 

n Davlst Mr Drane 

Ernestine M. Dempsey 



.Mra. I>e[«aiiiar 



Jessie Mallory 

Mary Barnard Nlit 

Pauline Norman 

Sarah Qullllent Mra. Baldwin 

Kfflr. C. Smitht* 

Mils Turk 

Delia Williarost Mra. DeDamar 



1902 



Mnrv rtatemant 

< ilftnnt 

.Tinle Brown Cofer 

Fmtna I.o|s Cotton Mra. Ellla 

Bldaor Davenport Mr* HaniminKS 

' "i,i,. Margaret BunaonJ 

niralieth T. Ferrell 



l.olla Jerntirant 

Nellie Miir.l in Mr- I'lynt 

Bertie Pennlnirton Mrs. Campbell 

Edna Phllpott Mra. Trlppe 

Cleta Oullllan Mrs. Cleveland 

Nancy !,ee Shell Mrs Norman 

Wllle Vlckera Mra. Harvey 



I.lnnle r. Malnret Mra Smith 

Annie I.ou MeCordt . 

Strickland.. Mrs Dasher 



1903 

Iilli!<' rtoval Brownt 

I-ena Vashtl Daniel 

Annie Ma rearer Dunaon* 

Annie f. Fannlnt Mra. Blanchard 

Mi sir Diplomas 
U»uo> Ragland (Piano) Nina F telle Winn (Voice! Mra. Stubbe 

1904 

Mary Ixm Drane Marv Orlffln 

Lucy Ray Freeman Mra. Edwarda Emma Qullllan 

Mraic Diploma*) 

Eleanor C Darenport (Voice) 1 oiia M. Irrln (Voice) 

"*" ' ''.>»l il'iau..) Mrs Ityols* Omle H. Ryali (Piano) 

•Deceaaed. 



Alumnae. 



1896 



Llxxle Avrea Mn. Little 

Morab T. Hall, yt Mn. Martin 

Clara J. Bakert 

Mary at Beasleyt . . Mrs. Chenowetb 

W, Belle Ilr«ntly Mr*. Rodenbury 

Lula Bullotht Mra. Hullocb 

Annie It. Callahan. .. Mrs. Hutchinson 

F. Estell* Chappie Mrs. Chandler 

Jessie II. Cottari Mrs. Klchards 

Josle II. Danlelt Mra. llogan 

Eleanor C. Davenport 

Sallle F. D«Umir Mr*. Poer 

I'attle H. Dixon 

Mattle l,ee Dtinnt Mrs. Sloan 

Annie Clyde Edmundsont . Mrs. Hidley 

Henna M. Harris 

M. Helen Hendrlckt Mrs. Mattox 

Lucy J. HUI Mra. Anthony 

■MM 
W. Belle Brantley . . Mrs. Itodenbury 



K. Tallnlab King Mrs. Norrlt 

Beaaue Lonaiao Mrs. Vti s.-r« 

(iuasle Merlwrtbert . Mrs Winn 

Myra O Meriwether Mrs. Bulloch 

()la E. Mlllert Mra. Johnson 

Blanche E. Murphy Mr. S| r 

I.. Inex Murrah Mrs Ktintt 

Kollne \V. I'rlrc 

Ilallle .1 ljullllan Mrs. Ashford 

Jl.in Will Kmlttit Mrs. 

Cecelia 1'. Tbompaotit . .Mrs. Wtmberly 

I>. Tlorenee Tray lor Mrs. Drr 

Nannie Ware 

Evelyn Wbltakert 

A. Maude Williams Mra. Trotter 

Mary Ixm Woodall 

Mlttle WrUrbt Mra. Harbor 



Diplomat 
Sallle F 



l*e Lamar Mra. Poer 



1897 



I>eah W. Bakert Mra. Moon 

Julia II. Brsdneld* 

Annie E. Campbell 

Mary K. Carmlchael Mra. Lively* 

tbuppi Mrs. Carroll 

8. Eleanor CI. "id 

Etta Cookt Mrs Pitts 

Irene E. Florence* Mra. Creen 

Clara Freeman 

I-ella F Hoodt* 

Kate H Ingram Mrs. Oordy 

Kate J.'nkln .t Mr< Alonxo 

Rena Mai I-edbettert 

Willie C. Maddox Mrs. Holioway 

Mraic 

Eleanor C. Davenport 

Carrie Davlf'son 



Huhv I. MeElrov Mrs. Born 

nr.ella II. Itoberts Mra. Ross 

Mary I. Seale 

Henrietta 0. Hmitht 

s Alma Stroudt Mrs. Hancock 

Julia H Timer 

C.usslc M Tlgnert Mrs. Wiggins 

i Jertrnde Touchstone 

Cora Tuck Mrs. Morton 

Alice J. Turner* 

O Lillian Venable Mrs. Shaw 

Rertha II. Wllsont Mrs. t'pshaw 

Montana M Winter Mrs. Hall 

DntvoHM 

Mamie IVwIer Mrs. 



Kate 8. Ingram Mrs. Oordy 



1898 



Irene Adair 

Little Blaslngame Mrs. Rams 

Marv Will Cleveland. Mrs. Thompson 

Nettie I,ee Cook Mrs Campbell 

Clara Dallls Mrs. Turner 

Emily r li 

Resale Farm. Mrs. Lock hart 

Emmie Plcl ' i 

Annie Fuici Mrs. Turner 

Sallle Mrrt (illllamt Mrs. Durham 

Flora Clcnnt Mra. Candler 

Ward 1 P. Iwlckt Mrs. Oaliev 

Sallle ,. 11 rfnettt. . Mrr O'Neal 
Oor Ion iludcir.it Mrs. Miller 



Laurie C. Lanier Mrs. Mallory 

Reg Minn ■ 

MarT '.). Mannt Mrs Howell 

DhM li Mdnhmant Mrs Wooten 

M HortetMC McClure. Mrs McCleskey 
Evelyn McLaughlin. . . Mrs. McOehee* 

Ituth Miller 

.' nna Beile Pendleton 

Marr Ravt Mrs Shurlev 

Louise Rosser Mrs. Warren 

Mar Htorvt Mrs. Parker 

I.'ntli TiiKglet 

Ito-a Wrlghtt Mrs. Boyd 

Sophie Wright Mrs Brown 



M r «"" Dirt-OMaa 

V. W. Cleuveland Mrs. Thompson Lillian Johnson Mrs Burkbalter 

Ait Diplomas 
Nona Harrla \lma Neabltt Mra. ■ 

1899 

Allle M. Beall Annie L. Rvnum Mrs. Davis 

Idelln Bellah K.da Dlckln»oii- Mrs Wheeler 

>nnle Kate Bondurantt. . . Mri Jonea Mar Belle Dlxont Mra. McKenxl* 



•Deceased. 



Alumnae. 



continued. I 

Mary I. Park Mm. PolhUI 

UUa Parka Mm. Erwln 

Anna Qullllan Mr- IMIIard 

Mary E. Qullllant 

Mary Itoaaer 

IViirl Hrwellt Mm. Holbrotka 

Carlle Hmltti Mm. Doaler 

u,.7i, iioflln ". Mm. Smalley Anita Stroudt 

ni in Neil*. »■'"' Thrower*, Mm. Mrlfc.nnell 

ll la \r« •"«• ' »«''«' Tnmlln.on Mm. Iv.y 

HI* Park* M'"'" • M.vr.l «i.i..,i. \l • - Oiunn 

MlXIC DlPtOMAR 

Annie Cheatham (Voice) Mm. Whlddon Marllu Ingram Mm. L*tcbrr 

1900 



I IHItll 

Mirena Evanet Mm "" T **" 

I lllla* Fleming aim. Graham 

Mule A. (iray • .-•••,"'■ 

Willie Hardy Mm. Lovelace 

Helen Huntley ■■ ■ • ■ •■• 

Alice Jenkins Mm Sh-rman 

V It Klmhrought Mm. Outtenberger 



K Clenn Anderson Mm. Roawell 

Marv Utale Anderson. . Mm. Watann 

F.ste'v Askew Mrs Kelley 

Clyde Braea Mrs. Wllllama 

Bthel Itrvsnnt Mrs. Thompson 

Coral ca'ppat Mra. Stapler 

Marlon Clifton* 

Willie Crawford ... Mra Johnson 

..I Dliont Mm. Callahan 

Virgil Harris 

Marie Barrt* d Mr- Wlleaa 
Hood) 

Nell!.- Johnson . Mr-. Wllkemoii 



F.thel Lively*, 

Jessie I. Mannlngt Mm. 

l.ottle Maiwellt Mrs ttoliertaou 

A. Lotilac Moatet 

RabiC Neeae KM Moore 

Flora tjull tlun Mr- 

Louise L Bayl . Mrs. Burch 

l.'n'.v Stiarp ...Mm. Roaaer 

Mary Howard Smith ... .Mm. Johnaon 

Sadie Smith 

Rxa Stewart*, 

Annie Stone Mrs Po w al l 

Eva Suttont Mr- McBendag 

LaoM J. Tuckert Mrs. Iturton 



I.nnler 

:c DirrnVA* 

Ir. ii. I'l'mpsev* Tannic Bmlth Mra. Rlcka 

Leila M. lrvih 



1901 



Benton Mi ■ Jonea 

Rate I'.radtleld* Mm. Brown 

Stella Ilrudneldt 

F.lla Russevt 

Irene D. Butler Mm. Daniel 

!'n Klla Davis* Mrs Drane 

Ernestine M. Dempsey 



• Mallory Mm. l>eLamar 

Mary Harnard Nlit 

I'niiilne Norman 

Sarah Qullllant Mm. Baldwin 

Erne C. Smith** 

I.llla Turk 

I*lla Wllllamat Mra. DeLamar 



1902 



Marv Ratemant 

'Ilftr.n* 

laaie Brown Cofer 

I'mma f,ols Cotton Mra. Ellis 

Sldaof Daren port Mr- llxinmlnxs 

*nnle Manraret Dunsont 

Eltiabrtn T. Ferrell 



Leila Jernlcant 

NellW Ml rebman . . . Mr- Flyni 

Bertie Bennington Mm. Campbell 

Edna Bhllpott Mm. Trippe 

Cleta Oullllan Mrs. Cleveland 

Nanrv t.ee Shell Mra. Norman 

Nellie Vlckera Mrs. Harvey 



I.lnnle F Haloed Mrs Smith 

Annie i,ou McCortirt 

Strickland . . Mr- I • 



1903 

Iilli!" Itoyal Brownt 

Lena VaRhtl Daniel 

Annie Margaret Dunson* 

Annie F. Fanntnt Mm. Blanchard 

Mi'sn- DtPLniiAa 
Maude Bagiand (Piano) Nina Eatelle Winn (Voice) Mm. Stubba 

1904 

Mary Lou Drane Mary f'.rlffln 

I'Ucy Uay Freeman Mrs. Edwards Emma Qullllan 

M' sic Diplomas 

Klearor C. Davenport (Voice) Leila M. Irvln (Voice) 

■am Lai Dyal i Piano) Mr- Rj !-• Omle H. Ryala (Piano) 

•Deceased. 



Alumnae. 



Etta Mar Ilurnalde . .Mm 

Annie May I'onner 

Lillian Martha Carrett 
M I'atherlur Hogg* . 
Nancy Hurnlr L*gg. . 



1905 

McDonald 



Mm I'ratlirr 



Hoaa Alherta 1-ogan i Piano) 

Mr a. R run- n 



Kate VI \ lan Long . . . 
Maggie I. Milan Mean* 

\ Mi Plrkle 

iflia Itamplejt 

Mattl* 1 'ma Hampleyt 

Mi aic Diploma.! 

•a Anderson Wood (Piano 



Mrs Conner 



Mav Del! Pleaveland 
Uarj Boyd Davte. 
Anule Zulclka Dlllardv 



TVrtha I-oul* 
Vera Vaantl 



Ilurnalde ( I'lano i 
Edwarda i vole* I 



1900 

. . . . Carrie Moor* Fleeth 

I.llllnn Hlcka 

. . I.HIIe Pennington 

mm- DIPLOMA! 

f'»!l<- Klla Jonea (I'lano. 



Glenn Air Mien 

un.-m Seal* Aakaa 
Marie Harn.ti 
Beiiale Hoy A 
Palmyra Hurt, Idi 
Mamie AUiHn.'ra Fenlev 
Han a* ald< Hail ." 
I.ucil. III. ka ...... , 

Etta Mai Uoocood 
Heaaie Lou .i ibaaan 

Kit.:. nee 

Allle K'tin.in . 



i Piano i 

I Plan.. . 



Bmmelfaae Maattlle Parka 

lie I'lttavt . . 
4J Tarda Itaaxdalc 
Blanche l...\.| Hlm« 
rata Ma} smith 

rn KuablD Btokei 
Era I. i.ii Snti..n 

-h Viola Thrower . 
ha Reeae 'I oml Inai D 
Hula Edna Wiirn. r 
K'atktaa . 

I" TI...MAS 

' ■ 

Belli Murphy (Plat 
1 :iv siiHuti.-ii i Plaao 

Magrada sm. n« i Piano 1 

<Hra France* Thcmiax.m .Piano. 



Glenn Antoinette Allen 
M ancle May Anderson 
II. lie Arnold i 
Marie Harnett (Plaao) 
Gertrude Brown i I'lano) 

tlndlcatea the R.8. degree. J Indicate* the B.I^. degree. All Colleer Alumnae 
•lace 188<) were graduated with the A B. degree, unless otherwise atate.1 Total 
nunilx-r of Alumnae I'll. 



M 





5 f S b vlll 

■ m m ' - - - 



■ ■ ■ 



L 9 t 








Registration. 



Registration, 1907-08. 

ConditieMd menu that the ttadest is not fully up with the 
grade iadieated. 






Bible, Piano. Harmony, Voice, Prima Vista. 
Freshman, Expression, Piano, Harmony. 

Prima Vista. 
Academic Review course (Summer). 
F.ifihth Grade. Piano, Theory. Left Janu- 
ary 24. 
Mayne Katherine Archer Tenth Grade, Piano, Prima Vista. 



Florence Rozelle Adams 
Anne Pope Allen r 

Minnie Reeder Allgood 
Jean Jennette Archer t 



Byrd Carlton Askew 
Dixie Der« Aakew 
Ethel Crozler Ault 

Mary Frances Bank* 

Marie Barnett S 

Maxie Marinda Barron " Junior 



,-firnth Oracle. 

Conditioned Tenth Grade. 

Bible. Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 

Sight-Singing, Voice, Prima Vista. 

Piano. 

Piano. 



Marion Louise Baskin 
Ruby Dallas Beall . 

Mattie Ruth Bell 
Sallie Bohannon " 
Lottie Bond " 
Mrs. Ab. C. Booker 
Lucy Bronson Boyd 

Lois Flowers Braswell * 
Irma Estelle Brocks 
Evalyn Lillian Brooks 

Nell Cary Broome " 
Sarah Brown 

Kate Bruce 
Fay Burgess 

Bertha Louise Burnside 
Lenoir H. Burnside'' 
Nellie Jettie Burt 
Willie Mae Callahan 

Llla Carley 

Hugh Irene Chaataln 



Voice, Art 

Bible, Piano. Harmony. Musical History, 

Sight-Singing, Prima Vista. 

Bible, French. Piano, Theory, Sight-Singing. 

Senior. 

Sinth Grade, Piano, Theory, Sight-Singing. 

Voice 

Conditioned Freshman, Piano, Musical His- 
tory. Left February 24. 
Freshman. Sight-Singing. 
Eighth Grade, Piano, Theory. 
Conditioned Frcshmar.. Expression, Piano. 
Theory. 

Conditioned Freshman. 

Conditioned Tenth Grade. Piano, Voice. Left 
October 24. 
Conditioned Junior. 
Art (Summer). 

senior. Voice, Pipe Organ, Expression. 
Freshman, Art. Piano, Theory. 
Conditioned Freshman. Pedagogy. 
Conditioned Tenth Grade, Art, Piano, Voice, 
Theory. 
Voice. 
Piano. 



Registration. 



Mary Will Chewnlng 

Eugenia Lewia Chriatian 
Janet Hayden Christian 
Nannelle Cleveland 
Lillian Davi s Jollier 

Minneola l onner 

Ida Lorena Cool. 
Sarah Luna V. Cook »' 
Natalie Holmes Cooper ^ 

Louiae Dallie**- 
Blanche Daniel 
Eleanor C. Davenport 
Carrie Davidson 
Mary Davidson 

Susie Ozine Davis 

Maxie Elizabeth DeLoach 
Fannie Lee Dickson 

Leila Jackson Dillard 
Marguerite Drane 



Florence Dunson ' 
Amilee Callaway Dye ^ 

Barbara Florence Dye ' 
Vera Va*hti Edwards " 
Sall'e lone Ellis a* 
Effle Eugenia Etter •'' 
Louise Evans 
Nelie Kate Floyd 
Sara Alma Ford 

Mary Elizabeth Fox -' 
Anni« Valeria Gardner 

Ruby Gardner 

Overton LaVerne Garrett 
Myrtle Virginia Gilmer 

Almera Gober 



Knyllsh. Hll>l>\ Expression. IMano. Voice, 
Sight Singing. Prima Vista. Theory 
Junwr. Art. 

hman. Piano. Theory 
Piano 
Bible. English BxprMBtM Piano. Theory. 

Prim vista 

Bible, Piano. Harmony. Musical History, 

Prima Vista. Bight -Singing. 

Conditioned VUtik tirade 

Senior 

< ''indituiiii d I'u tihiniin. Piano, Harmony. 

Musical History. Prima Vista. Sight Singing 

Art. 

Eighth arailf. Piano, Theur-. i'rima Vista. 

Voice. 

Piano, '.'nice (Summer). 

Uioned \mth Grade. Sight-Singing. 
Left February U 

Bible. Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 
Voice. Sight Singing. Left February II 

littomd F.iiihth Grade. Piano, Theory 
English I.. Bible. Arithmetic Piano. V- 
Theory Sight-Singing 
Junior Expression. Piano I'rima Vista. 
English II.. Bible. Piano. Voice, Harmony, 
Musical History, Prima Vista Left De- 
cember 11' 

Conditioned Tenth grail. Art. Piano. V< 
English II Bible. History 4 A. Mathematics 
2A. 
Piano. 

Piano, Harmony 
B Wsi T , Piano, Prima Vista. 

i'ir. 
Expression. Piano. Voice. Prima Vista. 
Piano. Theory 

Conditioned F r eshman. Piano. Theory. Musi- 
cal History. Sight-Singing. 
semor. W*****ilB*, Piano. Prima Visw. 
ConUl nrd Freshman. Piano, Musical 
tory, Sight-Singing 
Conditioned Freshman. 

bar i. 

Conditioned Freshman. 
English 2 A, Expression, 
Voice. Left November 12. 
Conditioned Freshman. Pedagogy. 



Art I>eft Novem- 



Piano, Theory, 



«8 



Registration. 



Alice Florence Godwin 
Ella Amanda Godwin,- 

Ellie Gray ' 

Mary Camilla Green »' 
Mayme Louise Greene 
Maggie Tabitha Greer > 

Clara Mabel Griffin 

Amy Kate Hadley 

Lorenr Mae Hall 

Eula Calhoune Hankinson 
Mary Kate Heard K 
Janie Hearn -^ 
Mary Henderaon y 
Voncile Henderaon 

Elizabeth Whipple Henley 

Mary Li I la Hinea 
Pearl Hogan 

Lois Hogg ^ 

Sara Lovelace Hogg 

Lillian Hollia 

Aileen Houaer / 

Mozelle Ruth Humphrey 

Sallie Maude Jackson 

Corinne Virginia Jarrell 
Alice Frances Johnson 

Buford Johnson •' 
Lula Virginia Johnson 

Mattie Janes Johnson 
Annie Lucile Jones 
Clara Jones 
James Jones ►-' 



lU'jhth Grade. Art. 

( nii'lituinrrl Sophomore. Piauo, Harmony, 
Musical History, Prima Vista. 
Baite r , Pedagogy, Piano, Prima Vista, Ex- 
pression. 
Senior. 

Conditioned Junior. Expression. 
Conditioned Sophomore. Piano, Theory, 
Prima Vista, Sight-Singing. 
S'iciith Grade. Bible, Expression, Piano, 
Sight-Singing. 

Piano, Theory, Sight-Singing. Left Decem- 
ber 19. 
English 3A 



1/ 



Expression, Piano, Voice, 
Theory, Prima Vista. Left December 19. 
Bible, Expression, Art. 
Conditioned Eighth Grade. 
senior. Expression, Piano, Musical History. 
Tenth Grade. Pinno, Theory. 
Mathematics III., History I., Mythology, 
English 4 A, Arithmetic. (Summer). 
English II., Bible, Piano, Voice, Musical His- 
tory, Harmony, Prima Vista. 
English 2A, 4A, Art. Left December 19. 
Bible, Piano, Harmony, Musical History, 
Sight-Singing, Prima Vista. 
CimMlllMl Eighth Grade, Piano, Sight- 
Singing. 

t-uphomore. Piano, Harmony, Musical His- 
tory. Prima Vista, Sight-Singing, Expression. 
English, Bible, Expression, Voice. Left 
January 11- 

English L, Bible, Piano, Theory, Prima 
Vista. 

Piano, Harmony. Musical History, Sight- 
Singing, Pipe Organ, Prima Vista. Left 
December 19. 

Conditioned Freshman. Piano. Theory, Prima 
Vista. 

Junior. Voice. Expression. 
Art, Piano. Voice, Theory, Prima Vista, 
Sight Singing 
Voice. 

Conditioned Freshman. Expression. Lett 
January 21. 
seventh Grade. Art. 
Piano. Prima Vista. 
Hwrtl Grade. 
Expression. 






59 



Registration. 



Luellen Jones 



l onditionet T*ntk <i>adc, Pteao, Tto 
Sight Singing. 



Annie Ora Kemp ^ I'i.uio. VMM, Sight -SiukIiiS. Tii.ors 

Mamie Lewis Kimbrough Serial Literary Ce«rW |..:t s. pti-m!- 



Edna Knighton 

Lottie B. Lane 
Meek Lane 

Miriam Clyde Lane 
Mrs. Will Lanier 
Martha Inez Leake 

Susie Louise Legg 
Cora Vetta Lewi* 
Laura Agnes Lewis 

Louise Linder 

Wilmer Alice Leftin 

Edith May Lupton 
Irene McCord 



ContitionH Frethman, Expression, PlMM, 

■ iwory, s^iit singing. 
Art. Piano, Voice (Summer). 
A nnth Grade. Expression. Piano. Sight- 
Singing. 

EiiRliPh II. III. Left October 4. 
Voice. 

English I. Bible. Piano. Voice. Harmony. 
Musical History. Left October H 

'i/iomvl Tenth Orade, Piano, Theory. 
r,, n ,i\tu>Tii<t Trnth Orade. 
English I., 2A. Voice. Sight-Sinking. Lstl 
November 1. 

Piano. Vole*. Sight -Singing. Left December 
|« 

English II., ;il.. F'ano. Harmony, Musical 
History. Sight Sing ■* Prima Vista. 
Conditioned Tenth dradc. Piano, Theory. 
Sophomore. Sights ging. Left December 2 



Eleanor Emma McDowell cmirtitionrd Freshmc 



Ethel Celeste Martin 



.Piano, Rev! 



Emmie Maybelle Matthewe/unior. Eiprt 






■ in Summer, 
j'iano. 



Fa-nnie Lou Matthews 
Annette Mayo 
Flossie Luelle Mayo "* 
Louise Ray Meador 
Alma Inez Mill* ' 
Willie Belle Moncrlef 
Mary Hill Moore 
Marion Moseley 
Mary Ridley Murphy 
Ruth Newell Murphy *• 
OseMa Nunez 

Ida Belle Oliver 

Annie Pace 

Sara Lee Partridge 

Emma Lillian Pearson 

Merth* Gertrude Peek 



i' 



Etahth Orade. P'-m Theory. Sight-Singing 
Senior. Piano. 1!. amjr, Prima Vista. 
Frethman. 
Sinth Grade, Art. 
Tenth Orade. Piano, Theory 
xenior. Expression, Piano. 
Conditioned Frethman. Piano. Theory. 
Art (Summer*. Expression. 
Senior, Expression. 

Conditioned Frethman. Voice, Theory. 
Bible, English 1A, Expression. Piano, Sight- 
Singing. 

Bible. English 2 A. 3A. Piano, Voice. Theory. 
Prima Vista. 

Bible. Piano. Harmony. Musical History. 
Sieht-Slnging. 

Bible. Academic Review Courses, Pedagogy. 
Piano. Theory. Left February 1. 
Conditioned Frethman, Expression. Piano. 
Harmony. Musical History, Sight-Singing. 
Voice Prima Vista. 
Conditioned Frethman. Expression. Piano. 



60 



Registration. 

Nona Lee Pentecost Conditioned Eighth Grade, Piano, Theory, 

81d>t-8!ngtas. 

Georqie Phillips V -nth 0rMh 

Willie Mae Phinizy Hil>l<-. R*l irv, Arithmetic, l'iano, Harmouy, 

Musi a! History, I'rima Vista. 
Mrs. Edda Cook Pitt ' ' l'iano. 

Winnie Mary Power . ' Bophomon . !'i:.u<>. M.isieal History. * 
Eunice Pauline Powledge 8eni 
Leta Price "' Kxpn-sMon. 

Eula Mae Pritchette Latin 14, Mathematics 1A, Piano. 

Eltie *Key Ragsdale Tenth (Irade. 

Eddie Rampley Km.llsh II.. French 1., Mathematics 2A. F.x- 

ion 

Christine Reynold* f I tor, Expruwlon 

Lois Rives ^ Conditioned .Junior. Expression, Piano, 

Lena Frances Robertson Btbl*, English 2A, 4A, Expression, Piano, 

SUjtal BinglBK. 

Lillian Adelaide Rollins Senior, Expression. 

Lera Inez Rutland l/ Wfl Grade. Piano. Theory, Prima Vista. 

Levisa Satterwhite Frt Imau. Pi.-no, Theory. Sight-Singing. 

Sara Satterwhite \S Frc.:l,man. I'i.ino. Theory, Sight-Sing:-. 

Eonnie Kate Saxon Conditioned h'rrshman. Piano. Theory, Musi- 

History, Sight-Singing. 

Fay Schutze _ VMM, 

Arlie May Sewell l Eighth Grade. Piano. Theory, 

Guitar. 

Ethel Seymour diticndd Eighth Grade 

Mary Harris Seymour Conditioned Xinth Grade. Art, Sight-Sing- 
ing. 

Mattie Paulins Sharpe Errshvian. 

Pearl Jarine Simmons Lttia II., English I., Bible. Piano. Voir,-, 

I'rima Vista. Sight-Singing. 

Louise Slack ** Piano. 

Florence Glenn Smith " Eirhth Grade. Piano, Theory. Sight-Singing. 

Hallie Claire Smith " Junior, Voice, Art. 

Mrs. Hubert M. Smith ^ Art. 

!da Ruth Smiths Jvmior, Piano, Prima Vista. 

Isabel Oreon Smith Piano. 

Yula May Smith *" Art 

Arminda E. Smithwick Conditioned .Junior. 

Cleo Smithwick ^ Eng'ish I.. Expression, Piano, Voice, Theory, 

SU-ht Ringing. 

Mattie Smithwick ^ i-.inrlish I.. Mathematics 1A, Piano, Theory, 

:-,.ght-Singing 

Susie Louella Smithwick Tmrlish II. French III.. Review work in 

Summer. Left September 21. 

Dora Prickett Speer Irregular Senior. Left December 19. 

r,l 



Registration. 



Emmie Speight 
Angle Standard 
Mary Frances Stanton 



English I. Bible. Piano, Voice, Harmony, 
Musical History, Sight-Singing, Prima Vista. 
Bible, Piano. Voice, Harmony, Musical His- 
tory. Sight-Singing. Prima Vista. 
Si iiior. Expression. Piano. 



Allena Demore»t Stone*' Conditioned Sophomore. Piano. Voice. Har- 



mony, Musical History, Sight-Singing, Prima 

Vista. 

conditioned Eighth, Expression, Piano. 

Theory, Sight-Singing. 

Conditioned Eighth. Expression, Piano, 

Theory. 

Conditioned Freahman. Piano, Theory, Slcht- 

Slngin,'. 

Conditioned Eighth. Piano 

Art ( Summer}. 

Conditioned Sophomore, Piano. Pipe Organ. 

conditioned Frrshman. Piano. Theory. Left 

Dec-ember 19. 

Tenth Grade. Left December 19. 

Senior, Pedagogy. Piano. 

\m!h UtaiU. Bible, Voice, Theory. Left 

February 19. 

Conditioned Freshman. Piano. Musical lis- 

tor> . Prima Vista. 

Bible, Piano. Pipe Organ. Prima Vista. 

English 1., Bible, Mathematics 2A, 3A. Art. 

Piano. Theorv, Sight Singing. Voice, Mando- 
lin. 

Conditioned Junior 
Mary Jeannette Wilhoite English 11. MM*. Mathematics IA, Piano, 

Harmony. Musical History, Prima Vista. 

Piano. 

Bible, English 2A, 4A, Piano, Musical His- 
tory. 

'iior. Piano. 
Mary Louise WllllnghanV'rondirtoncvi Freshman, llano, Theory. 
Sophie Spence Wilson Conditioned Sinth. Bible. Piano. Theory. 

Art. 

Bible, Expression. Art. Piano Voice Har- 
mony. Musical History. Sight-Singing, Prima 

Vista. 

senior. 
Ethel Hildreth Worsham QoniUlontt Freshman. Piano, Theory. 
Ruth Woraham ' .dttinned Freshman. 

Annie Mae Wright Piano. Theory, Sight-Singing. Left Decem- 

ber 19. 



Belle Strother ^ 
Mabel Davit Stubba "' 
Rochelle Talbot 

Annie Heste;- Taylor 
Lula Thomson 
T'LUne Thrower 
Lucile Trammel! 

Rosa Lou Turner 
Dura Merle Upshaw 
Sara Georgia Waldrup 

Pearl Wataon 

Jewell Weston 
Harriet E. Wheeless 
Mary Elizabeth White 

Ava Cleo Widner 



Kate J. Wilkinson 
Lillie Bt.ie Williams 

Lula Kelly Willingham 



Dena Wisdom 
Theodotla Woodward 



Leola Adele Woolbright 



m 



Statistics. 



AlK.'l.ra 25 

Ana! i;. .iimtry 3 

Ancient Hilton .... 6 

Anglo Saxon 12 

Arithmetic 70 

Astronomy 13 

Bible ho 

Mlolosry in 

Chemistry 12 

Civic* 7 

College Algebra 13 

Const 1 1 i«t<»ry 11 

Economics 14 



Oultar 1 

Harmony . . , 30 

Mandolin 1 

statical Illxt 34 



Statistics. 

Literary Departments 

English 127 

BBS. Criticism 40 

Ethics l!i 

Grid Christ 6 

French . r >7 

Ccngraphy 7.1 

Otology 10 

QeoaMtrj :'.i 

Oerman 28 

lirammar 83 

History 61 

l.atln 66 

Literature 72 

Music Department. 

Plan,. 122 

I'lpe Organ 5 

Prima Vista 43 



Charcoal 

China Painting 
Crayon 



Art Department. 

9 Free-Hand I (rawing. 

12 Oil Painting 

1 Pastel 



Logic 18 

Mathematics 04 

Metaphysics It* 

Mythology 16 

Pedagogv 5 

Physics 9> 

Physical Oeog 1ft 

Physiology 5 

Psychology 18 

Rhetoric BO 

Trigonometry 11 

Western Europe .... 23 

Sight-Singing 49 

Theory 50- 

Volce Culture 40 

Tapestry J 

Water Color 13 



Expression Department. 

Students In Expression. .42 



Summary. 

Total Niinbor in Literary Departments . ... 

Total NimhIkt in Music I )epartnient . . • 139 

Total XurnlMT in Art Department . 

Total Number in Expression Department 4 - 

(Jriitliiati-s:— A.M.. M ; Music, r, ; Expression, 3.— Total, .8. 

(Vrtitieates:— Literary. 8; Music. 21; Art, 1.— Total, W. 

College Stu.lents, H; Sub-Collegiate, 54; Special, 51. 

Boaittiag Statical*, 158; Local Btodeats, 42. 

States represented :-Alabama, 9 ; Cuba, 2 ; Florida, 4 ; Georgia, 

L84; Montana, 1. 
Total Enrollment (none counted twice), 200. 



Accredited School*. 



Accredited High Schools. 

With the consent of the University of Georgia we accept the 
Admission Certificates ... the High Schools of her list of Ac- 
credited iii,i. r !i Schools. This list lias b< otly revised and 
enlarged by Mr. .1. S. Stewart, Professor of Secondary Edu- 
cation of tie University of Georgia, but was not issued in time 
to appear in the present issue of this catalogue. Of bis list we 
have omitted such high schools as are exclusively patronized by 
students. We have here omitted the list of principals and 
rintendents, because >■■■ have been unable to secure the cor- 
reel came in every instance. The subjects for which we give 
credit here conform to the University's list 



\(!.| High School, Add. 
AU.iv 1 hi ol, Albany. 

1'tirl w ii . B«. 

vth. • Athena 

I 
Southern Mil School. BalnbrldK-. 
111*. 
i tcrlan Institute, Blackabetr. 
■■ hool. Blakely. 
I-. Rchoi I Boston 

Broiti n Inatltuti Broaton 

ool, Brunswick. 
I'aV 
rarrol 

.I. i ..lumbal 
ll)| 
High School «'..rdele. 
< . r: ' "■•riKlli! 

I>alla< High Scl I. l«nlla«. 

| 

adcmjr. Ijiiii.mi 

Locual OroT* 
School, l.umpkln. 
High School, Ma 
■ 

Marlntia 

<;n MilitK- ■ ' il! " 

School. Moultrie. 
School, M<.rrop. 
■mugb High School McDon< ugh. 
Sew nan. 
Pelliam. 
II 

I , g itIIIc. 



Chatham Academy, Baraanaa. 
Sparta High School. Sparta 

High s. I. .ol, Ktati iMiro. 
Tallapi oaa High s. I I 'I mi hi; 

Thomaavllle H i»l. Thomaavllle. 

.1 s ilrr.ii Institute, Demoreat 

Douglaavllle High s.t l. Douglaivllle. 

Dublin High Scl !. tmblln. 

Eaatman High School. Eastman. 
Eatonton High S< hi I at. ntou 
Elberton High School. Klberton 
Fttiigi "Id- 

pi 1. ■ School 1 ■ ■ 

111*. 

D 11 ah School, <;r ■ 
il„ rt Hnrtwell. 

; .lH.ks..u 

ol. J. -111. 

hool, Atlanta. 
I: E I • •■ Inatltuti 
Tlfton ir 

la. 

1 High School Vienna 

) lll.-b K I. Wi 

rt'arn Bti n High School, Wa 

\va-' inzt ■" '■'■ 

rosa. 

\\r rnea'boru H • "I Waynesboro. 

(Teal I'olnl High Sch< ol, Weal Point 

Winder II Winder 

terrllle High Scl I, « Inten 

Warth -ii Inatltute " rlghtai 



<H 



V.